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7. 



H 




STATE TEACHERS COLLEGB. BIANSFIELD, PENNSYLVANIA 



PllE$ipiirrtl^ NOMINEES — Clifton Kr$sm!»^ and WU- 
liam Thompson collect mail. Waltey S^ars was absent 

Student Council 
Mbminees Chosen 



Neminees for Student Coun- 
cil president, Clifton Kreamer, 
William Thompson, and Wal- 
ter Sears, will speaJc in assem- 
bly this Thursday, January 30, 
concerning pertinent issues on 
:^mpus. 

^Other nominees will be in- 
troduded. Election of Student 
Council officers for 1958-1959 
is scheduled ror Monday, Feb- 
ruary with run offs if neces- 
sary, Tuesday, February 4. 

Clifton Kreamer, secondary, 
is^a member of Kappa Delta 
Pi, and is on the Budget Com- 
mittee. He is a transfer fi*om 
Pennsylvania State University. 

William Thompson, second- 
«7> was president of his 
sophomore class, Parade Mar- 
shal fioor Homecoming, and 
M. C. for the Grecian Sing. He 
is now a member of Phi Sig- 
ma Pi, Sigma Zeta, the Platln 
light staff, and vice president 
•f Student Council. 

Walter Sears, secondary, is 
president of the Day Students' 
Club and a member of Student 
Coundl. He was on the"Who's 
Who" Committee, and was rep- 
'^resentative to the Student 
Government convention ' -at 
tiock HavoB. ^: * 



Vice-Presidential Nominees 

Ronald Farrell, secondary, is 
president .of the . sophomore 
class, 4nemb^ of PW Slg^ Pi, 
SCA, and participates in in- 
tramural basketball. • 

Craig Andrews, secondair, 
is on the Flashlight staff, in 
SCA, College Players, and was 
Freshman Varsity Budcetball 
Manager. 

Candidates For Treasurer 

Kimlyn Wilson, elementary, 
is in WAA, Kappa Phi, ACE, 
Advanced Chorus, and was in 
Freshman Chorus. She has 
served on various committees, 
and was a candidate for Home- 
coming Queen. "* . . 

Barbara Russel, home econ- 
omics, is a member of Omicron 
Gamma Pi, Marching Band, 
Wind Ensemble, Community 
Orchestra and has been a 
mtober of ^ variduseommittees. 
Nominees For Secretary 

Malazina Snyder, home ec- 
onomics, is in WAA, Omicron 
Gamma Pi, and waa chairman 
of tin Parents' Nigl^ Commit- 
tee. 

Evelyn Morgan, music, is a 
member of Opera Workshop, 
Concert Band, WAA» And 
Music Education Club. 



Vekime XXXIV 




JANUARY 1958 



iors R 





mitiencement 



Phi Sig Sponsors 
Sod Busters' Ball 



Phi Sigma Pi's annual dance> 
the Sod Busters' Ball, will be 
held Friday, January 31, 1958, 
beginning at -7:30 p.m. in the 
Student Center. Featured will 
be Donald JohMEUl and ttie 
Melody Makers. 

One of the few dances at 
the college which includes 
square danc|ng, the Sod Bust- 
ers' BaU will also have polkas, 
jitterbugs, and the usual round 
dancing. Calling the square 
dances, Donald Johnson will be 
backed up by the Melody Mak- 
ers, a small group of college 
musicians, ^ 

Cewntiir Style becoratlofis 

Decorations, though few, will 
be of a simple, country style, 
intended to provide a relaxing, 
informal atmosphere. Dress 
should be casual and light be- 
cause the inside temperature 
is expected to rise as the square 
dancing progresses. 

Phi Sigma Pi has attempted 
to bring" a ifliffeient type of 
dance to the college, and has 
made the dance open to both 
couples and sin^e persons. 
pOUgesBM^ ent^ for 50 cents, 
itfdlVlgniS fbr 30 cents, the 
emphasis being placed on 
couples attending to insure a 
dao^sg partner. 

Tbe past two years have re- 
vealed a large purchase of 
jingle tickets by both male and 
female dancers. 



Ten seiUdiv were irradtiated from Mansfield 
State Teachers College on Monday, Januai^r 20, 
1958. Following a dinner held in their honor in the 
College Dining Boom at 7 p.m., they received their 



Hest and Fim' Miss Allen s Goals 







At the end of this first se- 
mester Miss Eliaabe^ Allen 
will take her first J»blM|$cal 
from Mansfield. 

When asked whether she 
would miss the students and 
fiaculty, she quickly- replied: 
"Certainly I shall miss Mans- 
field's students and faculty! 
Tfamre is a warmth and friend- 
lisen fi«re which cannot be 
matched anywhere. My roots 
are in the college, and deeper 
yet, in the town. My family 
has in some manner been con- 
nected with the college since 
its fountling and I cannot im- 
agine being permanently dis- 
associated from it." 
Teaching l» Exciting' 

This semester she has been 
teaching mainly Eiiglish elec- 
tives: Creative Writing, Philo- 
logy and Romantic Literature 
— and of course, two sections 
of Literature L Sbe enjoys 
teaching tremendously and 
explains that "teaching is the 
most exciting and worthwhile 
work there is. I speak, here, 
with some authority as in niiy 
youth I dabbled around in all 
sorts of quite fascinating ways 
of earning a living, but after 
nineteen years at Mansfield I 
can say in all honesty that 
teaddng is great fun and tru- 
ly satisfying." 

Miss ^len intend^ to do 
soBw tirav^g - duraig her 




MISS ELIZABETH ALLEN 

leave, spending most of her 
tiine in Kew York, New Jer- 
sey, and Connecticut. She in- 
tends this sabbatical to be a 
vacation of rest and fun, al- 
though, she explained, "I plan 
to do no studying, as such, 
though I shall be gathering 
material for a paper I want to 
do: a comparative study of 
teachers' salaries and those in 
other ^elds." 
Will Attend Hit Plays 

"Mainly," she continued, "I 
am looking forward to Seeing 
every good play in New York 
-—a' very exciting prospect, I 
think. In my salad days I took 
that sort of thing for granted. 
I went -40 the theatre every 



Saturday matinee,, sitting very 
happily in the peanut gallery 
at a cost of fifty cents— and no 
tax! Today, tickets for a hit 
play are a major expenditure 
and one can afford to attend 
only infrequently. On a sab- 
batical, however, one can con- 
sider a round of the good dra- 
matic offerings as a substitute 
for a cruise perhaps." 

Although Miss Allen does in- 
tend to do a bit of traveling, 
she said that th^ Mansfield 
students will be seeii}g her 
quite often during the second 
semester. In her own words: 
"You are not really going to 
be entirely rid of me ,Uiis se- 
mester! I expect to be bere 
rather frequently, popping in 
and out for a few days at a 
time seeing that my dog is 
not being killed with kindness 
by Russell and Marie Sager, 
that the various members of 
my family are in good health 
and that the campus buildings 
are still standing without my 
being here to hold them up!'* 
ToUatum |ilext Year 

She wiH be back next year 
to resume her teachings in 
English, her co-sponsorship of 
College Players with Miss 
Sarah Drum, and her helping 
of Mansfield's English students 
for a new and interesting out- 
look, in literature and gram- 
marJ 



C. Fowler Joins 
MSTC Music Dept. 



Charles Fowler came to 
Mansfield last September and 
is a member of the Music De- 
partment. Mr. Fowler teaches 
classes in the junior high, sen- 
ior high» and college. Aside 
from his teaching duties, he 
is director ot the nreshmah 
Chorus. 

Studied In Europe 

A graduate of State Univer- 
sity Teachers College, Pots- 
dam, N. Y., Mr. Fowler re- 
ceived his degree of Master of 
Music from Northwestern Uni- 
versity. He also studied in 
Europe for one summer and 
taught in Rochester, N. Y., for 
four years. ' 



Painting Main Hobby 

Painting is Mr. Fowler's 
favorite hobby, but his many 
other activities give him Uttle 
time for this. " 



Secondary 'Grads' 

The following four students 
were graduated ft*om the Sec> 
ondary Department. 

James Cuthbert, Elmira, N. 
Y, majored in general science 
and history. He was a member 
of College Players. 

Leon Fice, Athens, Pa., ma- 
jored in social, studies and - 
English. Membership in the 
Day Students' Club, was among 
his campus activities. 

George Smith, a general sci- 
ence and mathematics major 
from Elkland, Pa., was active 
in the Day Students' Club, Phi 
Sigma Pi, and SigmiP Zeta, 
where he held the <^ltee of 
vice president. 

Leonard Yaudes, Mansfield, 
Pa., specialized ih English and 
social studies. He belonged to 
Kappa Delta Pi, serving as 
vice president. He was elected 
to Who's Who Among Students 
in American Ufiivmrsitiea and 
Colleges in 1957. During sev- 
eral years of work on the 
Flashlight, he served as Fea- 
ture Editor and feature writer. 
A member* of the Day StudenW 
Club, Mr. Yaudes was also A»w 
sistant Composite Editor of 
the Carontawan. 

(Continued on Page 3) 




PANTOMIME CIRCUS STARS — Freddy Albeck and'Lotte 

Goslar pose for a publicity pictui^. 

Lotte Gosk^'s Pairiomime 



Closer Gc^Hs Artist Series Cod^ 



*'F^r Humans Oi»Iy** was pre- 
sented in Straughn Auditor- 
ium on Friday, January 10, at 
8 p.m. by Lotte Goslar's Panto- 
mime Circus. 

Appearing before a near ca- 
pacity crowd, the group pre- 
sented a variety program of 
dance, comedy,' pantomime, 
and music. The running com- 
mentator, Freddy Albeck, en- 
tertained the audience with 
jokes, stories, and songs, the 
later both in Danish and Eng- 
lish. 

Miss Goslar starred in 
"Child Prodigy," "Conversa- 



tion With cn Ant,'» *^ife of a 

Flower," and "Grandma Al- 
ways Danced." She also ap- 
peared in other numbers with 
several members of the com- 
pany. ' - . 

Jean Cebron soloed in "Mod- 
el for a Mobile,' literally tie^ 
ing himself in knots to convey 
to the audience what a model 
for a mobile maker must go 
through. 

Edythe Udane was the fas-, 
cinated girl in "Fascination," 
and also the dancer in '.The 
Come-On." * / * ^ 

<0«BteMd Mi PM« ir 



-^4 



TWO 



Mansfield, Pennsylvania, JANUARY, 1958 



THE FLASIIIJGHT 




to the Napiu ■ 



This ygSL-v ihs «tttd«^its^ fea^ at- MwMfieW> h 
hBBB xiven "?^^^ power and refiimnaibim in spv- 
ernhi« -wfc»d^iit affairs. The administration has 
shown intense interest in the betterment of student 
life and has always placed the welfare of the stu- 
der?t tefipiie «1^m«, else, Itf >»ve gesn^ 

erally i>e«n favolrable ,to the entiire student body. 

^ There is one sft-ea, however, in which we feel 
a decision may have been too hastily drawn. In 
assigning cotl^e room to t wr iMftiet "liAtaifOnW 
Tnt^^t groups, the adminighratl^ hag, in effect se- 
1e^39d^ih#«e Iwb as th« most worthy organisations' 
in tlW o©il«ge. This action, in the face of our j^ate- 
iy limited facilities, seems unfair and unreas^i®e: 
^ ^ a. jCAt^£ul .evaluation i M itlit apaide .teoiiire- 
ments of each organization on campus, pieiiiaps a 
more sound conclusion could have been reached. 
In the first place, the FlafliliKht a^d Cftrontawan 
have be^ f owied to Ahare^-^M^^rtrae^ ,©ireiwiwd*d;' 
iii»Aa^aiii^ti|ini^d ) room, ior , the past twenty 
or thirty years. Anyone who has worked with any 
publication knows very weH the time and effort in- 
volawd io ftUcU puhiicatijon. The prime importance^ 
thin,: t<»= ompply owt publM^oR «Mts mlik the 
neceBsHry sp^ce in which to werft. 

Thje Stu.dent Council does a good deal more 
wark than it is generally , pjr^dited for doing. It 
names and performs coiiiMittee a« » i «/^^^e n t s 
thiMi>i(rllftttt.,tll(| y«ar. There -an always a number 
©f <flBfl«»itl»©e working within the Council itself and 
there »r« numerous Council-oppointed committees 
working at one time or another throughout ttie 
«choQl year. All of ttiese esommittieeB aro f #ced to 
m9t^ m tke reception room-of Nori^ Hall ar some 
i)^er hit-or-miss place. A committee meeting 
naona is therefore desperajifiiy naed<ed, . 

Of thie two rooms given to jflie tetetnitiea, Phi- 
Sigma Pi and Pi Mu Alp)ta, "flie sniafler of ^e two 
wooild J^. most satisfactory as a committee meet- 
ings roiMa, th« other to be used by either the FUsk- 
liflit or the Cmiwitawan staff. 

Tiie fact that the u« <i€;*he9e Tooitis wo<mW be 
beneficial iis^^.m!^ stud«nt body iBstead of to 
two interest groups should be reason enough for 
a change in this paUcy. The committee meeting 
rooaa w^oiuM ptwwl« adjeqiuiite quartaw for ^se 
utuiamtB utiiii.dhi rmltr %Mii"^ipf n'" ioirs with Home- 
€omiffi«, Pareaaitis' Bay, Thanksgiving, Christmas, 
Easter, and all the rest. And it would provide the 
StttdeBt Co«aaeil -ooiaaaBiifcffeee* a pk«ee to work, com- 
mli^bi^- wlm$^ vmiic as t&^ma- 

iicwiM iiiiiiftiiiiit iinrrrntiaiii nr-^ all other atudent ac- 
tivities. The flajMiffkt and CaronUwan are al- 
ready doing yeo-man fiervice to our school. They 
should certaiiily recmf^ first c^uytfcation when 



Mailbox 






For the state teadiens col- 
leges of this country, faoed 
with e^'er - increasing enroll- 
Hftento IID^ revised concepts of 
Hie iMiWtonce of education, 
thie is a period both of dumge 
and of uflcertatniy. Perhaps 
this woald be a good time, in 
Ihis first year of a aew cen- 
tury for M9MB^^d> to examine 
both the changes that are tak- 
illg place in. the teachers , col- 
lege structure 40d tte iat!liUN»k 
for the future. 
National Scene 

Oil the V national level, one 
trend has become inpieasiagly 
4pBilMlf»t among the state 
teachers colleges during the 
past twenty years. In state af- 
.ter st^ ibese institutions 
have been cenv^ed into state 
colleges, only one of whose 
aims is the preparation of 
teacherft Mcfe than one-third 
of^ tbe^ inslitutions- that were 
j^l^ teaeEecs colleges^., in the 
IjMte 1930's are now state col- 
leges. Today, only arbout one 
hundred state teachers colleges 
remain* and many of these, are 
petitioning their legislatunes 
foi: changes in. mm* jmj^> 
and function. 

Althottgh-^ the newly-formed 
atate eoUeges stiU provide for 



teaolHr proVAralion, they also 
give Hberal ttrts courses and 

grant liberal arts degrees. In 
some cases, they offer one or 
more other professional or vo- 
cational fltu#es in addition, 
tn fact, the offerings of these 
new state colleges are similar 
or nearly identical to those 
of other state colleges and uni- 
versities that never were teach- 
ers colleges. 

A Bjeasan for the Change 

Why this nationwide move- 
ment to convert teachers col- 
leges into tta|4» <^^es? The 
rise in the ntimber of college 
students to be served is a 
major factor. As is pointed out 
in The Jovrnal of TeachM' Ed- 
ugaiHoi» Jflg; jbag, 1955, state 
legislatures noted that 

the teachers colleges already 
had buildings and grounds and 
were growing institutions. In 

addition, |he7 were well locat- 
ed to serve the general popu- 
lation. Rather than new colleges 
being built^ these institutions 
couid be converted quickly and 
eeonomioally into state ctdleges 
offering a wide range of 
courses. 

A study sponsored by the 
Fund for the Advancement of 

(0ontiQtte4 .^D Pikge 8) 



•ear Editor: 

An age-old problem was pre- 
sented to me this Christmas 
vacation by one of your stu- 
4Mts. WeM^he not ^ troubled 
about cheating, I would refrain 
from writiag this. A social 
^vei^ «nd 
he seemed to care not to whom 
he talked. A loose ton^e, a | 
babbling tongue brou|h|t about | 
by We lofeia S!^it8» sbriietimes I 
brings more honesty from an ; 
ijidiyidual than the sobriety of 
tdM aeon sun; in effect, the 
calamity of cheating posed, to 
Tumi ah tfiorBMMM prOUem. 

I, dpar Editor, am writing to 
inform you that your student 
is doing himself no smaHI' 
amount of useless harm by 
thinking about STOPPtNO the 
apparent goings-on of cheating. 
By way of history* you must 
realize that cheat^ was once 
an honorable occupation IF 
YOU WERE NOT CAUOHT; 
any form of cheating was com- 
laendabi^ U not detected by the 
pnofositoaitl acbaUur. Aak aty 
aacieBt Chiiiese. 

Modern times are not unlike 
the GOOD OLD DAYS — the 
twentieth century student still 
boasts Of ^ the tests in which 
he lisr elfeafe*, anid his friends 

experience rollicking laughter 
at the idiocy of some instructor 
wh» has failed to detect the 
simplest method of cheatin;g. 
And, of course, there is always 
someone who is a little more 
brazen than the next guy and 
openly cheats because he knows 
that nothing will happen if 
the instructor catches Mm. Or 
take a look at the hud<Ue ,^en 
the instructor leaves the room 
—I doubt that the latest jokr 
is being told (there is no laugh- 
ter). 

And the poor fellow with 
whom I was conversing said 
something was being done on 
hircampns.^ comfhit (^uatiBg 
— now it is my turn to breiA: 
into laughter at his idiocy. Does 
he not realize that cheating 
has endured attacks tof cen- 
turies and that it will oentinue 
to be an avocation of students 
everywhere for centuries to 
«ome? Surely, you must have 
more intelligent students than 
he at your college? I oitce read 
a littlfe bit of wise philosophy: 
"if you can't beat 'em, join 
'em." This way all the students 
get excellent marks, everyone 
is happy, and the guy who takes 
a little time out to ^limepgraph 
a test "that is out" can make a 
little extra cash. Here is an 
ideal situation that will elim- 
inate many cases of ulcers 
perienced by the so-cdled con- 
scientious student. 

And so, dear Editor, why 
don't your honest students ad- 
mit their jealousy of the clever 
cheaters and kindly ask theu: 
assistance? They will be bet- 
ter off in the long run^ 

Please forgive any misspel- 
ling or bad use of language- 
lost my crib notes in English. 

Yours trulyi ^ 

B. R Thomas 




"Gi^ ahead; vote for Fred." ... ^ 
''Be in^thfi Imd^ ; vote lor Joe." 
"G^ mlfee swiin; vote for Jim." » 
"For a tip-top job, vote for Bob." 
Yes, it's that time of year again when young 
men's fancies turn to writing campaign slogans. 

As' college students, you have the privilege of , 
voting for your canaptis lea^ersJ Ai^ t^ece ^j^e no 
strings attached. You don't have to own any;.^Mrp^ " 
erty; pencils will be furnished. In fact you don't 
even have to be. able to write. Just put an **x" on 
the ballot behind the name of your choice. Now, 
4s that diflkult? , » 

My m jitudfiflLti_ jHnder. Jb3Eenty^on e are pejgBailtecU- 
— even encouajaged— to exercise their privilege of 
suffrage. 

The only requirement that you must fulfill in 
order to be allowed to cast your ballot is to present 
your enrollment' card to the ballot-box watclier. 

There are two contrasting evils connected with 
voting: (1.) stuffing the ballot bdx ^nd nogl6ct^ 
iug to cast even one ballot. 

The latter offense — that of failing to vote — is 
inde€>d Wi direct ccrhfiiet with 6ur principles of detn- 
octBicy. To niake our student government >n organ^ 
ization "of the sti^bnts, by the s^Mb^Kts, for 
the students" we roust do our share- — vote. We 
must realize that there are obligations as well as 
benefits connected with a true democracy. One of 
our oblijratiima.ia tQ pAftidpat« in each election and 
to know the qualifications of the p.ersdiajs for whom 
we vote. 

Don't be in the dark; know the candidates. 
The candidate who has the most original campaign 
slogan is not always the "besl^Bian^-'jio^^ job. 

With an • opeii mind, determine where you'll 
place your :"x", aiMJ then, with your enrollment card 
in hand, make your way to the ballot bnx. 



Dear Editor, 

I would like to offer some 
constructive, yet pointed, crit- 
icism about the sports' section 
of this paper. 

It is literally "sweet with 
sarcasm." A Uttle pun now and 
then Is to be expectiild, but 
lately the sarcastic seasoning 
has been sprinkled to6 gedef- 
ously. 

And then there's the question 
of partiality. N^tvu^aUy every- 
one's entitled to his own 
friends, but that privilege 
should not carry through in 
print How maay^^Unes^ guys 
who really 4eservA "pats on 
the back" are neglected! i^nd 
vice-versa!) 

Let's have less sa^roanBr ihll 
less prejudice. 

A Senior Sports Fan 



TH E F I, A S HLi a H T 



VOLUME XXXIV 



JANUARY 1958 



N0J5 



Subscription, $1.00 per year. Apply to: Business Manager for 
advertising rates. 



The FLASHLIGHT^ pMMMMd by the stu^wita of the Slate 
Teachers CoH»ge at M— iia<ir Baw wyl v ai i ia , wi ew ber af ♦ha 
TMchers CeUata IMiiatMi of the ColiiiMhia $tl»»la^ie Prais^^ 
aociation. j^' " = 



U l C g QIIT f V i I IOAUP 



Editor-in-Chief .. Barbara Press Business Manager Stephen Neal 
Aasistant Editors Circulation Manager 

- Ealph Verrastro Margaret Cowperthwait 

Robert Kloss chief Typist Martha Zane 
Feature Editor Leonard Yaudes secretary Mary Mason 

Sports Editor ox n- » * *• ^ 

Melvin Woodard Staff Representatives 
Photography Editor June Johnston, George Beyer 

Daniel Kolat Ad^serg Miss Jean Holcombe 
Art Editor WiyUaia Thompson Dr. Elizabeth Swan 

U-.:^. STAFF 
Feature: Anthony 6faiarilli, Michael Fleming, -Floyd Lounsbury, 
Robert Rupar, Jo Ann Stilwell, Ellen Weigle. Elhs 
Martin. 

Sports: Joanette Edgar, Charles KennefJ^,' Fred Ross, Robert 

Sunderlin, Robert Keenah. ■ ' ' \ . . . 
Photography: Thomas Borgeson. ^ ' • 

Art: Janice Schutt. 

Business: Craig Andrews, Pauline Rice. 

Circulation: Earl Carney, Duane Englehart, Dawn Hauntzle- 
man, John Maaon, Bdward Polcyn, Shirley Werner. 
Marie Ana Taganci, Beverly f1aai«taii» I^acM JSo^e- 

hart. , ' ^ 

!F^n^g:>->D<#is *^nson, Patricia McManigle, Emily Smith. Vir- 
^ ginia Williams, Marilyn Wittmer. 

Reporters: Nancy Casner, Marilyn Christ, Richard Harrington, 
. Sigri^ Johnson, Russell LaForce. Lee Lanterman, Mary 

Mason, Donald Roe, Carol -Silsbee, Fred Smith. Jane 
Hess, Thomaa Mdntosh, ftobert JohaieB, Sax4Mr« 
Cooper. 



THET FLASHLIGHT 



i-; j: — i-s — ! ^ k , „ 



^ PAGE THREIT 




JAMES CUTHBERT 



LEON FiCE 



DUANE F10CCA 



MARGARET GAVIN 



GEORGE SMITH 




IKAlUrOU SUTER 



RUTH W. THOMAS 



tLiiiiiii-^iiRRiic^ 



STC Outlook 



— — "^"(('omlnuwl from psiyip 2i 

EARidion has predicted the 
eiMnpt^e <tt8»pp«anm:e of iHre» 
eiMii^ . teachers eo^egM with- 
in- the next ten or twenty 
yeocs. The expectation, how- 
ever, is. not that these insti- 
tutions will close but that they 
wfll change, thefir nature. 
The State Seen* 

What IB the situation regard- 
ing the ftate teachers colleges 
in Pennsylvania? President 
Lewis W. Rathgeber ef this col- 
lege has pointed out that there 
are two separate ideas which 
are gaining adherents in this 
state. The one is the idea* that 
the teachers colleges should 
eitP5ind into other fields on 
the four-year level — in other 
words, become state colleges in 
function if not in name. The 
other is the trend toward al- 
lowing these institutions to 
give .gra«kia4e work- leading t« 
the master's degree in educa- 
tion. Between these twd ideas, 
there is probably an element 
of competition. 

-So far, graduate programs 
ilk education ha^ heiMi initi- 
atted at Indiana and Edinboro 
Slate feachers Ck>lleges. It is 
vMMm ttet other state teach- 
e|jsf collets in Pennsylvania 
will be offering graduate work 
in the near future. Of course, 
if the state legislature sliould 
r«iuire that all public school 
tiElichers. in Pennsylvania hold 
a ' mastOT's- degiee, graduate 
wlsk would douUless be given 
ill all the teachers colleges. 
AiStaltment l^r-Df. BoehM 

hf^iat will eventually happen 
toi Pemtsyl^niaV state- teach- 
ers colleges on the four-year 
level has apparently not b^en 
dttermined. Last February, Dr. 
Charles H. Boehm^ State Super- 
iiMiendent of Public Instruction, 
iifdicated that a large increase 
i* the percentage of day-stu- 
dent enrolftnent fn the teach- 
els colleges might soon bring 
rladjustments in- tiie state set- 
up. He explained that a full- 
time research program was be- 
ing inaugurated in Harrisburg 
tf study, tieodi 'lit Maoliler ed- 
ulation and individual student 
casts. 

.,*'We may redistribute certain 
ialiiBwa branches of educa- 
»n," Dr. Boehra stated "We 
lipe to bring up enrollment 

-better facilities." 
^The Superintendent noted 
that geOff-kphl cat distribution 
of population would be an im- 



portant factor in determining 
future expansion of the teach- 
ers colleges. He said that the 
department had been against 
elaborate expansion at poor 
siteSr but he did not specify 
which colleges were considered 
PQor^kes. 

Bxpvnsiofi at Matrtfield 

For some time, Mansfield 
State Teachers College has 
been laying plans for a major 
builidinf iiraipMan, based on 
the expectation of more than 
doubled enrollment by 1965. 
Since Dr. Boehm made his 
statement last February, the 
college has made coiishSerable 
progress with these plans, in 
conjunction with the General 
State Authority. Actual con- 
struction is scheduled to bejgin 
this year. 

The rise in the number of 
those seeking to enter college 
is general and not restricted 
to certain areas. It is likely 
that all the state teachers col- 
leges in Pennsylvania will have 
to expand their facilities in 
a major way if they are to 
provide for the swelling num- 
bers of students. In addition, 
the other colleges and univer- 
sities in this state may prove 
increasingly unable to meet 
the needs of all ^ose qualified 
young people i4~ t^ili^9f^ 4ige 
who are not planning to be- 
come teachers. The ► present 
state teMhenr^collegea may find 
it their responsibility to pro- 
vide a good ednctitfeir fbr more 
and more ^.-tiMSeijiot&g pe^e 
also. 

Sooner or later, changed con- 
ditions may lead the teachers 
oolleges of PumsyWania to 
broaden into state collets, just 
89 their countei^prti in n»ny 
states' have aGrea^^cSier 
Another Factor . 

There is one otlier factor 
to consider. 

Some educators hold the hy- 
pothesis that liberal education 
taad professional edBcation are 
inost effectively provided in 
separate periods of time, with 
a student taking a full four 
yiars^ Ifelaftt a*t8 and then 
going on for a yo^ of jprof eg- 
sion^ training and experience. 
If this idea gains currency, it 
may mean that the present 
state teachers colleges will one 
day concentrate their profes- 
sional preparation on the grad- 
uate level, giving eveii prospec* 
tive teachers a regular liberal 
arts edncation in tftetr WteiPf 
l^aduate years. / 



Graduate at MidY* 

■ I i>« >■ iri' I 'nMt. ,1 iiibii Mill. II ■ iiii'it .. — III I t\mitm 'litiii 




Name — addlrew — ■ name 
of guardian — ^ guardian's oc- 
cupation — phone number — 
day student — dorm student 
— name of housemother — 
clSfSi^s — histruptors — grades 
— »■ ^nd upon that registration 
question, I like many others, 
hang my head, throw down my 
p«n — not a ballpoint, of eourse 
—-and ' dvpart ■flfOflSP ttie ♦ooni— 
that is, if the registrar doesn't 
discover that I've written my 
birth date at rather than 
as 1900. 

And so I leave the long lines 
of students who are waiting, 
with cramped hands, to have 
their registration tarras okay- 
ed. So many of them wish 
they had been wise like a cer- 
tain girl who lives on third 
floor in North Hall. She advis- 
ed long before finals were ad- 
ministered, *^nttk now; avoid 
the rush." 

Meandering to the Hut, I 
met Betsy Roberts Yessala- 
vage. Imagine that girl keep- 
ing her marriage a secret for 
six months! Jerry certainly is 
ai lucky fellow. 

Joanette Albee Edgar was 
wed the night after Christmas. 
!The can^eiight ceremony was 
accented^ hy the velvet gowns 
worn by her atten^kgiis. These 
dresses of red, greeii, gold, 
and royal blue were set off 

witk nj^bns mmmhi MM i 

'ssy mocaZ 

^liofy Daker -mpmed* -Pattt 
McConnell on December 28. 
Donna S(9ef esBhwnged vows 
with Sutai Booth on January 
11. 

Jane Benson and Warner 
Houth, both £wrmer stndetits 
at MSTC were engagpd Zora 
Eavleyr » MSEC- ffradaatft i»r 
ceived a diamond from Wajfne 
King for Chrlstrtias. 

June Johnston received her 
diamondi fTom DtonaM. Hess 
Iwlille he was on furlough ^t 
Christnaaa' tiaii*. 

Valjean Comes^ and Arden 
Se.irs are liliffo engaged. 

Phyllis Swan, Louise Borg, 



and Carol Ixivell have also re- 
ceived rings from their "per- 
sonal Santa Clauses." ' 

Ann Bradley is pinned to 
Wayne Glazier from WesLyian 
University in Coilnirtlcut 

Jack Mclnroy, Hal Hansen, 
and Vic Cloos spent part of 
their Christmas vacation in- 
capacitated. Hospitals, hospit- 
sHa, hospttalsl ' 

By this time, most of you 
students have received your 
ChristmafrjaracMts ff&m Tunm. 
U. onl^ mor« advettisenaents 
werie this " i^peafingj These 
ciards with theiJF. eatchy quotes 
a^re found scattered through- 
out botti doiteitorlM^ HoM are 
a few examples^ 

"If you can keep your head 
while all about you are losiUg 
theira— maybe yon don't un- 
doCTtawi the piqb t taa»" 

"I'm not hard of hearing — 
I 'm jnst ignoring you." 

^tfo it tomorrow— you've 
made enough mistakes today." 

"I may look busy but Fm 
just eonfusedl" 

"Don't think— WORRY." 

"Pltaw be seated whiie the 
'room 18 m wMfiows 

"Don't just d» fOM«iMng-~ 
STAND THERE!"* 

"Work fascinates me. I can 
Sit atad Ihok al U^for hours.^' 

^^ThM tr laMFiM." 

And finally, our Flashlight 
.motto: "You don't have to be 

crary to w o rk here but it 

helpsv" • - •• 



(€on(intted ftom Page 1) 




Suburban New York City 
Start to $4t00 
Maximum $8000-9000 
NO jlEGJSTRATION pEE 
WRITE NOW TO: 
City^uburban Agency 
550 WOi Ave^i^Y^ U, KM^ 



iiementary fOriA^ 

Receiving degrees in Ele- 
mentary Education were the 
fbllowing students. 
■ Ruth- Woodburn Thomas, 
Mansfield,' Pa., participated in 
WAA, and ACET activifies, and " 
was also a member of the Day 
Stndents^ CWb. 

' Duane Fiocca, Dushove* Pa., 
served as class presiiient in v 
his fre&bman year, and was 
vice presidenl of the Art Club. , 
Elected to Wlio's Who In Am* 
•rican Universities And Col* 
lbg««. in 1957, he was* a Stu^ 
dent Council and Student Un- 
ion Council member. He has , 
been active in many all-college ; 
activities, and held membership 
^L^jC^^Piu^Sigma Pi, and 

Music 'Grad' 

Margaret Gavin, of Carbon- • 
dale, Pat;, was (he on^ MubIc 
BepattaieaiA memhor to mclit' 
site in January- MirgaRt mm- 
active in Opera Workshop, Col- 
lego Players, the Music Ed- 
ucation Club, Newman Clnb, 

Hnottlring Band. 



N6m» Economics ^Gradf 

Degrees in Home Economics 
Education were conferred on 
the following three students. 

Carroll £. Suter, Mew Entei> 
prise. Pa., traiiatoved "to lfan» 
field from Juniata Collet, and 
has been a member of Omi* 
c!roa Ganuna Pi, College Play* 
ers,: and -WAA while at Mans» 
Held. 

Marvine Vanauker, of Shar 
mokin, Pa., participated in 
WAA, Omfcron Gamma Pi, and 
College PTayers'^^ acnVitles, and 
served as Photography Editor 
of the Flashlight 

Eleanor Yarrison, Williams- 
port, Pa., was a member of 
the Art Club, WAA, and Omi- 
cron Gamma. Pi. 

, — «4 

ftaif Ynv Imiifine 

The National Rose Fe^val 
held in Mansfield? 

An easy exam? " 
^"TOB FTeenaii" pflSSlHf "llBt 
^imipUmenlfi? . 



PAGE FOUR 



Maaafitld, Peimsylvaiiit, JANUARY, '1958 



TBK VLASBJJGMS 



Age of Analysis 



—A. L. Chiarllli 



BY SEX OBSESSED— A re- 
viewer, when writtng in a re- 
cent edition of the N«w York 
Timos, captioned his critique 
of James C^From Hare to 
Eternity") Jones* latest novel, 
"Some Came Running," with 
the three eyecatching words 
LUlieh head this paragraph. 
Aj^parently the Cozzens-inspir- 
^--^ sdeititje reflects the man's 
opinion of this 1,266 page 
tome. Not only that, -but a 
Januai'y 1958 issue of Time, in 
its booliHFeview atetion, ven- 
tured that the novel '^ia a 
mishmash of joyless fornica- 
|ion, head - splitting hangovers, 
and a heo-Dreiserian convic- 
tion that life itself is a four- 
letter word." Saturday Review 
tore it apart, but for reasons 
seemingly more mature and 
comprehensive. However, the 
^ key-note of overdone and un- 
believeably raw sex no doubt 
was foremost among that re- 
viewer's objections to the nov- 
el. I lutven't read the book yet, 
and probably wont (it costs 
$7.50) unless someone .gives it 
to me or a shrewd publisher 
decides to glue the thing be- 
tween paper backs and throw 
it at the nation. 
Good or bad, as far as lit- 
' erature is concerned, I believe 
that "Some Came Running," 
judging, from the reviews, 
could give "Peyton Place" a 
- ^lose run-up. That is, if 

enoiigh Americans read it to 

discover ' that it's liberally 
•Hsprinkled with basic and extra- 
realistic sex. The reviews' in 
the previously quoted maga- 
zines are ftUed with curiously 
interesting qaotes..~none of 
which will appeal to a prude-. 
concerning non-sexual women, 
' an aspirant writer who doesn't 
' believe in the amenities of 
courtship, and a 'iiisnble» fat, 
stupid 'pig"* who has a most 
annoying habit of picking her 
nose when . someone attempts 
— ^Hte^Htnake love to her. 

"Peyton Place" was just as 
^ bad or just as good, depend 
. ing on ••who you are and how 
it appealed to you. I read that 
one— hqsir, many of us didn't? 
The Metalious novel held an 
appeal to which most of we 
Americans cater. The tremend- 
ous statistics (hard and paper 
bound copies) undisputedly 
prove this. I wish 1 had one- 
fifth of the money that dear 
Grace made. But at the same 
time I am annoyed to think 
'<■< ■■ that our -satire country can be 
. -Btt delfarioUsly and sensually 
- consumed by a novel of this 
type. 

As far as Tm concerned, 
the only worth of the Metal- 
ious-Jones type of noVel is the 
immediate and sexual sort. Ad- 
mittedly I have read this kind 
of novel. -But I keep up, with. 
m ^^ft«#i*'fe%-tho rei^ 

' good, lasting and honorably 
representative American fic- 
Uon which rolls from contem- 
porary pifnes^ as well as 

' standard and basic material 
from ours and other countries. 
I used to wonder how I would 
be able td fell what was "good" 
or>*HMia" contemporary flc- 
^.HSomet^Ms I told myvelf 
that if it contained any refer- 
ence to sex it must be bad. 
But I later realized that I was 

" of! on the wrong beam— look 



J il l ju p t i ^ i 



Camiius Activities 

Art CluV 



at Boccaccio, Rousseau and 
many of the other past estab- 
lished greats. I realized then 
that sex, aa a natural part of 
life, was and always will be in 
literature which is after all, 
an honest expression of life. 

But not so fast. There is 
such ' a thing, or so I tidnk, as 
"good" and "bad" sex. Boccac- 
cio and Rousseau speak openly 
and intelligently of what we 
all know about — or shotdd 
know about by this timo. Sel* 
dom has pnrersion and that 
"something different and new" 
motif entered into their or any 
of the other |iterary giants' 
writing. Chaucei**s Wife of 
Bath was as rowdy and willing 
a woman as ever was, I've of- 
ten thought, but nevertheless 
I wasn't disgusted or, on the 
other hand, drawn with blind 
passion to the work. Geoffrey 
had a head on his shoulders 
and portrayed a more or less 
licentious woman of his time 
as she actually was. Int««st- 
ing and good for the brain. 

But the perverse acts when 
appearing in print of contem- 
porary authors, are a disgrace 
to Uterature itself, as well as 
to our own nation. The books 
which contain them are indi- 
cative of the shallow Ameri- 
can mind. I know — I reftd. it, 
and I suppose one would now 
attempt to call me shallow; 
but he'd better refrain from 
doing so, because I'm not. 
Good lit appeals to me, always 
has, and always will— but I 
want to see what's going on 
just like you do. 

I don't make a practice of 
it— and when I do, I offset it 
by reading Faulkner, Stein- 
beck, Wolfe, or some other 
outstanding (in a meritorious 
way) American author. If I 
were to stick to tho Jones and 
Metalioujs .woito (and 1 can 
name the rest of 'em, too) 
I'd have no right in even say- 
ing what I do now. All of us 
are in a bad way if we read 
the "sexerature" of today and 
nothing else. Better that we 
read Peanuts and nothing but 
Peanuts! 

Gene P'NeilL used Sex as 
the theme of most of his plays 
—rather, he used sex to de- 
velop the theme. But it is 
"good" sex, realistically por- 
traying America, and is not 
overdone to the point where it 
distracts from his literary mer- 
it. And, being nice, clean, de- 
cent sex, unfortunately it 
doesn't have general appeal. 

Well, enough of our bril- 
liant American sexologists. Too 
bad Joes didn't stick to "From 
Here to Eternity." 
THE AGE OF IGNORANCE— 
Bob. Saar, through mis-repre- 
sented advertisements, received 
a newspaper entitled "The Age 
of Reason." Not by Paine, this 
neDropapeiL^had as its basic 
do^titoe the destruction of 
Catholicism. I was amused and 
at the same time pretty burn- 
ed when I read it. What sheer 
ignoranee-~4iot oven intelli- 
gent writing' that' conveyed its 
own warped message. Some of 
the articles openly blared ri- 
diculous statements — about a 
pair ol Rosai^ Beads which, 
when palled trom a bedaide 
taMe, caught on tiie trijuer of 



Art Club activities for Dec- 
ember were confined to deco- 
rating parts of the campus. 
Four large murals, each depict- 
ing a Nativity scene, were plac- 
ed in Straughn Auditorium. 
The lower, front part of the 
stage was masked by a dark 
blue covering upon which the 
Skyline of a Biblical city was 
reimtented. 

TSur overgreen tree in the 
dining hall, and the table dec- 
orations for the Christmas sup- 
j^^wmMb' tHao pc^Mored through 
the diiatts of Art Club mem- 
bers. All work for the project 
was done on a voluntary basis 
and was- undier the direction of 
the club adviser, Stephen Ben- 
cetic. 



Kappa Delta Pi 



Richard Harrington and El- 
len Weigle have been chosen 
to represent the Beta Rho 
Chapter of Kappa Delta Pi at 
the Twenty-first Biennial Con- 
vocation, Blarch 20-22 at Chi- 
cago, Illinois. 

The Executive Council and 
its various committees wUl 
make their riepcH^tii'^ land give 
their recommendations. Speci- 
fic plans are incomplete. 

While attending the convo- 
cation, the delegates will stay 
at The Shoreland, a hotel near 
Lake Michigan. 

Kappa Omtcron Pi 

Members of Kappa Omicron 
Phi held their annual luncheon 
at the Baptist Church, Friday, 
December 6, 1957< 

Special guests were Dr. and 
Mrs. Harry Earlley. Dr. Earlley 
spoke on opportunities for ad- 
vancement in home economics. 

Group singing was led by 
Phyllis Ayers Evans and ac- 
companied by EUen Judson. 

Freshman soloist Meredith 
Wright entertained the group. 
Her accompanist was Mrs. 
Evans . - : 

Newman' Club 

Monsignor S h e e d e r will 
speak at the regular meeting 
of the Newman Club on M<in- 
day, February 3, 1958, in the 
Arts Building. 

At the meeting Monsignor 
Sheeder will preaenlt hew ideas 
and pfOjects for the club to 
work on. After the meeting a 
social will be held. 

Women's f Sofm . 

Ellamae Jackson' and RuUi 
Billings, Deans of Women, ser- 
ved refreshments to the mem- 
bers of the Dormitory Council 
on Tuesday evening, December 
3, 1957. 

Council had a short meeting 
to make last minute arrange- 
ments for the Christmas fes- 
tivities, and then coffee and 
sandwiches were served in 
Dean Jackson's apartment. 



M's Comer 

OPTIMISTIC tti^ucmT 

Blessed be the night 
For those who seek to match 
The hopel of a shattered soul 
In darksesa; 

Existent to but intrmp&s&imr 
Equal through' the ■ 
To nurish hope in the woxali 
Of its light, ' 
To illuniine the works of its 
Predecessor, causing them 
To grow or wither. 
Blessed then be it 
That for mortal recognition 
Finality must come by day. 

- - Ellen -Rv 



Vacations Tennmation 



—Floyd LonnBhwrr 



(Continued on P»g« 6) 



MSTIflPTUHIpM 



Oh, how I hate the end of 
vacaticms! They are, as ' ^h* 
teenagers aay, 'Hhe most/* as 
far as being disagreeable, dis- 
liked, and avoided. 

You enjoy the beginning of 
vacations just as everyone 
does. There is the anticipa- 
tion of going home and seeing 
your family and being away 
from the atmosphere of college 
for awlule. 

The main part of the ira- 
cation is nice, too. You see 
friends from other colleges 
that you haven't seen since 
Thankagiying. There was the 
bustle aiid the thrill of Christ- 
mas and New Year's Eve; then 
comes the let-down. 

Dusty Books Beckon 

That dreaded end of vaca- 
tion has struck. There lie the 
books that you have neglect- 
ed for the past two weeks. 
You have a lot of biology 
drawings to do and a million 
other thinia thai have been con- 
venientiy^Torgotten" in your 
fun. (In my case there is that 
Flashlisbt article, that I al- 
ways leave untU last min- 

jufej — ^ 

So you sit down and try to 
study and you find you have 
practically forgotten how. The 
radio" iTWfflrlng ipUbS and: rott. 



imntAITS and ^TIMR 
|»HOTO WORK —FILM 

W«llabM« St. ManslleW, P«- 



(Those blasted junior high kids 
again.) It just isn't a good at* 
mosphere to stuc^ ai^ay so . 
you go to the movie and 

forget about it. 

This goes on until the Satur- ; 
day before you go back. Then . 
you reaHze this work must be, 
done if you are going to pass 
anything this semester. Sp : 
you sit down and go to it. 

In spite of distractions you 
find that you can get the stuff 
done if you really work at it. 
However, by the time that you 
are done it is 1:30 in the m^n- 
ing and you are dead tired. 
That is really a fine condition 
for that long:^ .drive back to^ 
Ifahsfleld 'on Sunday. 

As you sink wearily into 
bed you resolve to do _^your 
work ewly next vacation and^ 
you will keep that resolution, ^ 
too. How do I know? I made 
one during Thanksgiving va- 
cation ahd I kept it, until De* 
cember 18 that Ir. ' 



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Mansfield, PemiaylvMiUi, JANUARY, 19B(I 



PAGE FIVE 



As I Wat Sajing . 



-Bob KloM 



#.-T 



PtycliMnalyit Your«*lf 



Almost every well-known publication, with the exception 
Cft tfa^ Plashlifihn has- one of those "Teist Yourself" quizzes. 
Here, then; is our offering to this literary field. 

Are you neurotic? Do you ever possess a feaf or "phobia" 
<c6ii^ 't^m M€ Cxs^k mpther-ln-Uw)? Perhaps 

you. suffer from, for i&stftaee, "-altiphobia," fear of heights, 
"Claustrophobia," fear of Santa Oaus, "aquaphobia," dUBculty 
in breatlUiig- uiid^r- wator, or phobiaphoUa/' fear of having a 
"phobia^* : " . 

! If 'th(B foUd^iriiig test shows that you fure in such a fear- 
^ neuix>ttc statav I will be t^ad to treaf ydi| 76r a nominal 
fee (slightly higher north of the South Pole). A« proOf of my 
ability, I would like to cite a few of \ the most difficult eaaes 
that I have treated and cured. 

(1) A man who had a morUd: fear; <tf being covnr^ with 
gold i>aint (gilt complex). , 

(2) A Texan with an inferiority complex. 

(3) A man who buUt > house tvith 35 rooms, 'btft no toi- 
let. It was uncanny. 

(4) A man who sufferedHM^the delusion that tXl wo- 
men were witches. (I gave Mm a broomstidc^e knew what 
to do with it.) ^ y 

(5) A woman who had an insane desire to have a second 
toilet installed in her home. (I wrote a thesis on that one — 
called it "Wife's Other John.") 

Proof enoui^? Well, on with the quiz. 

Read each ques^on carefully. If your answer is yes, place 
an X in the blank which follows the question; if no, place a 
Y in that space. Do not answer both yes and no unless you 
have a split persomdity and disagree n^th yourself. 

1. Do you em imagine that your left foot is a wire- 
haired terrier? - — ^— — — 

2. Do you get drunk on rye bread? 

3. Do you ever wish you were a mattress so you could 
lie in bed all day? 



Oh LMdirihip 

-^y Jfid^^el Fleming 



4. What is the difference between an ai^e? 



' 5. Did you have one grunch but the eg^hmtitver there? 
6. When Lady Macbeth shouted, "Out, damned Spot!",' 

why did she want the dog to leave? — 

Scoringr W you have six Xs, you have enough to win two 
games of tic-tac-toe. If you have an odd number of Xs and an 
even number of Ys, or vice versa, you can't make a word from 
them no matter how you arrange them. 

J Now we move on to second part of the tiest which is 
interiE«ftRttoB of figures. 



i- 'Ml 




•A • X ■• B ^ •■ 

: ' ■ \- Fig. I 1- ^ 

What does Figure 1 look lifce to you? ' 
^- , (a) an inkblot and the blotter? 

(b) an eight-ball dnd the box it came in? 

(c) a dift^ snowball and an albino Ma^board? 
Now draw the paper closer to your eyes very slowly imtil 

your nose touches the X between the figures. (Ibis has nothing 
to do with the test, b^t notice how easily your eyes cross.) 

Regardless of what,you think you see in Figure 1, A and B 
are exactly the same color, shape and she. If they appear 
othorwise to you, you have either a neurosis or Hodgkin's dis- 
ease and should give it back to him as soon as possible. 

If these tests show that you are definitely neurotic, and 
voU you may be (when given to 10^ persons in various occupa- 
tions, diese testa proved eondudvely that tinree out of five is 
60%), I suggest immediate treatment. Send now for my free 
book entitled "Canasta Without Fear." ^idclose only $14.96 to 
cover the cost of mailing and write nim to Docf^ Basil Me- 
tabolism, Box Mentalee, HI. 

"' ' " ■ ' ' - j i t' ■ • " 

Tell^Tale Tombsiones 



I 



Column writers and radio 
comics are engaged in a highly 
competitive business, and their 
anxiety to ^tablish the orig- 
inality of their material is 
thoroughly ' understandable. 

It.luis always atrudc me ms 
tt#eulous, however, for them 
to ' cry --THIEF! THIEF!" at ri- 
vals who very possibly over- 
heard a juicy bit of gossip over 
"tte aamp^lEer table or in the 
Mme 3>est rbon. Xliey saon to 
ifcffiget'ithat they actually create 
y&y few of the smart quips 
and hilarious anecdotes they 
wiite, and that people who tell 
them '*their" stories probably 
repeat them to a doien otiier 
couples during the course of 
the same evemng. 

Below are a few ei^]^ 
.which have been chosen by 
eolebrities to appear on their 
tombstones: 

LIONEL BARRY^ORE» 

"Well I've played ,everyt}iing 

but a-harp.'*- 
PAUI^ WmXEHAN: 

"Gono to look lor the lost 

WALLACE FORD: 

"At test I got top billing." 
CpNNili: BENNETT: 



"Do not disturb." 
EDDIE CANTOR: 
"Here in nature^a anna I 
nestle, 

Free at last from GeoTgie 

Jessel." 
WYNNE GIBSON: 

"Down but not out" 
HEDY LAHABR: 

mas is too aei» lor me." 



"I will glfdly type all your 
homework if you will go to the 
meeting for n^e . . . what? You 
have three term papers . . .?" 

"Have you seen that weird 
Idc^dng hat Margaret has on? 
. . . er, hello Margaret" 

"WhidL one aaid that? Why, 
I'll punch him in the nose » . . 
that one? . . heh, heh . . . 
let's take the short cut home." 

"^d yoii 8^ that .character 
driving down the^street? Well, 
if he had a^ Wains . . tl^at's 
your brother?" 

"My, n^, thaVs a beautiful 
dress; it must have cost a for- 
tuno . ^ . »10.98?" 



fi»day oiiir cMbi^4i 
a crisis, the likes of which 
have never been experienced 
l)efore in history. Yes, a crisis 
in our own eountry. A crisis 
iny«t#Qt icotltt leadership. A 
crisis which can be met only 
by our country's people — ^YOU 
AND ME. 

Now, it's not an easy task 
to meet such n crisis. It's no 
easy task to sacrifice a little 
time in preparing ourselves for 
the future. No, it is not an 
eaor task to gain the knowledge 
that you and I need to meet 
the crisis. But then, is anything 
that is really worth while easy? 

We are students in» ooUege. 
CbUege presents its problems, 
but it also gives its benefits. 
And today more than ever we 
must benefit from college. We 
must leave college with a 
knowledge fi|r ^groator than 
that wtiieh we had when we 
started. We have to prepare 
to be tomorrow's leaders, not 
tomorrow's followers. In our 
hands lies the future of Am- 
erica^or the better or fOr 
the worst. I think you will a- 
gree that good leadership is 
the solution to Au: problem 
of meeting, the crisis. 

A leaider is a pi^son who 
leads, directs, or is the guiding 
head of a group or activity. 
His purpose is not to just Have 
followers, but to influence his 
followers so that they too 
might better themselves. 

No, a leader is not an out- 
cast, not one who is conceited 
and biased for himself only. 
He is not one wlio l^e^s him- 
self above his surroundings. 
He is one who will sacrifice 
his whole self for the better- 
ment of hia followers. 

YOU ha# ^alHiea of leader- 
ship; we all have certain qual- 
ities of leadership. Let us take 
a look at aOme of these :qualir 
ties,;' • ' 

One need not be m mental 
giant to be a leader. Everyone 
has these qualities if they 
would only look for them. 
Qualities For Leadership 

A good leader needs balanc- 
ed judgment and self-confi- 
dence. A good example of a 
person' with self confidence is 
a person who freely expresses 
his ifieipn at ^orm meetings, 
class meetings, etc. 

Lttyalty is the watchword of 
leadership. The loyal leader is 
a good leader working for a 
worthy cause. 

A good leader knows what it 
means to plan, and he plans 
one thing at a time not wasting 
his energy by trying to do too 
many IMWIti'^it^wie toe. 

Shortly we are going to be 
faced with a challenge. A chal- 
lenge to all of us to pick for 
next year's leaders the TOPS 
on the MSTG eimpus. 

Let's pick next -year's officers 
seriously! Let's choose them 
ior. their abilities rather than 
for personal friendship. Look 
around you and Und out who 
might be just the person for 
the job. Maybe it's that guy 
sitting over there in the cor- 
ner. Maybe it's the ^person 
4)rinki|ig a coke by you at the 
Hut. mshe it's the girl up in 
her room studying or the guy 
-down at the gym practicing 
basketball. Maybe the person 
is a football play«r or ■ iennto 
star. The right person for dkn 
job might be y^wr worst enemy 
— maybe a person you do not 
get along with. BCaybe the per- 
son for tho |oE la YOU. What 
do you say we start looking 
around for an ideal leader to 
fill an important open office? 

So hero'a aslting that the 
campoi nay vote aorloualy, for 
the person who you can honestr 
ly say will make a good leader 
—one who is not lax in his 
methods, but who will keep 
his part^ular group active. 

The need for leaders exists 
wherever men aspire to be 
i:iWlise<|L But beware of a so- 
called leader ^o has too 
great an appetite for publicity 
or public acclatoi. These are 
not true leaders. ^. 




Whatt No Oreofi Stamps? 




—One Who Carea 



ded? 



A while ago I noticed that 
tl» Student Christian Associa- 
tion- was going to have a series 
of panels on "Courtships and 
Marriages," and since I plan 
to enter these happy states 
someday, I decided to go. 

One of the questions in par- 
Iktfar stirred my thou^ts. 
This question asked the panel 
what qualities a person should 
look for in a girL The panel 
members gave many good sug- 
gestions such as commim-sense, 
healthy religious attitude, char- 
acter, and many more, but they 
did not mention my kind of 
girl. The girl I would pick 
would have all of these things; 
however, I would add some- 
thing the SCA panel forgot. 
Tliat little something ia . . . 
femininity. 

Webster says, "Femininity is 
the quality of l>eing feminine." 
I have now establiahed definite- 
ly that this is a quality. I be- 
lieve that a truly feminine girl 
—be she fat, skinny, or just 
right — could charm the heart 
of a wheelbuTow if she really 
tried, and without being dpped 
into a skintight dress to do 

My Ideal has a little of every- 
thing that is female, but not 
an excess of anything. She has 
a touch of lipstick and rouge, 
but not a smear, and she wears 
her freckles like beauty marks. 
She wears a-fnll skirt, under 
which many slips swish and 
whisper as she walks by my 
side. When she is with me she 
walks with her hand on my 
arm, but she does not cooataht- 
ly nuzzle me as we _ wrfk 
through North Hall. 

My girl will not don hunting 
boots and go hunting with me; 
she is too much of a lady. If 
I want a hunting companion 
I will buy a Beagle! Just make 
sure his nose is wet, and you 
woD't have any trouble, with 
him— beaidear^ hound doesn't 
need the latest sporting outfit' 
pictured in this month's Vooue. 

Now if . you will be so kind, 
picture a beautiful girl all doll- 
ed up in a wUte evening gown. 
It» is sprinkled with sequins, 
and she looks good enough to 
eat. Got the picture? Now— 
dangle a ^gvette from her 
Up. Haa iiKK picture dunged? 
I ).believe tliat the Rev. Peter 
Marshall once said, "No man 
ever complimented a woman 
because qf the odor of stale 
tdwceo in her hair." I agree 
that a cigarette in the mouth 
of a pretty girl is about as fem- 
inino as n diily sweat shirt 

Dr Jelcyl Mr. Hyilo. 

A lovely girl in a flowing, 
swirling jewn is a dream, a 
Goddess of Loye, .but pour her 
into a Jane ftuaseU ' creation, 
and she t^ecod^es the tSoddess 
of the Hunt. 

And so I believe that a girl's 
femininity can be detected, to 
some degree, by the clothes 
she wears (or doesnt wear). 
You can also tell a great deal 
about a girl aimply by the way 
she walka aeroas the /'Hut.** 



If she is coming across the floor 
to see you, and if she slithers 
across in sections, then look 
out! trouble is on the way. 

I can hear the girls now: 
"He has his nerve," they are 
probably saying. Well, men 
take it from me; I know that 
the feminine girl still exists 
if you want h^er. I know .be- 
cause I've got one. She is not 
a ravinf , exotic beauty, and her 
figure will never get her into 
the movie s , but slfe ki t ows ttat 
her heritage as a wmnan is 
sacred. 



Take Five" - 

— Ralfdi Verrastro 



It seems that while everyone 
is talking about our education- 
al system, no one is really ex- 
cited enough to do anything 
about it. That is te say, %o 
on<^. but the political "holiday- 
ers" who are up for reelection 
this new year of 1958. Criti- 
cism from these few is being^ 
at~aIM>liases of modT' 
^n education: diriver training, 
home eoonomics, special edu- 
cation, etc. 

lliose of us who are fearless 
enough to remember the need* 
ed school legislation that these 
same people helped shelve last 
summer, must identify our- 
selves with many^ who mul aoI . 
excited nor ^uDidud^ tdannedf*' 
only anxious to improve whero 
improvement is needed. 

Briefly, it is my contention 
that an act of Congress will 
do little or nothing to improve 
our educational system. Con- 
gress can, however, help pro- 
vide adequate facilities and per- 
haps back the sound education- 
al teaets of nien Itte Dr. 
Boehm,« State SttperinteiH|^|iy.l 
pf Public Instruction. 

Unable to escape the fate of 
a terrible vice I have recently 
developed, that of reading tho 
newspaper, I find that there 
are two opposing views con- 
cerning the public school in- 
struction: (1) change our en* 
tire edneattonali'jeliipk 12) stop 
wasting,.. tioio .ftif4, aeoon^lirii 
sonaethii% in the fiassreems. 
The former changes are extotd- 
ing the school WMtk Uf ate 
days; forgetting -ttiki'vMs^-aiid 
coneentratinrr on the sciences. 

The latter points its finger 
at the teaching profession, but 
it is not really being critical, 
it is simply romlnding us that 
a raise in daascoom standards 
would accommodate all de- 
mands for an informed fnd 
trained populace. ' 

The days (tf taking Mr. 
Smith's course because he's an 
easy teacher and assigns no 
homework are, or soon vniil be, 
numbered. We have no room 
in this age for BIr. Smith' or 
the attitude he fosters. Mr. 
Smith must go, or else gather 
every ounce of his courage and 
maintain standarda» no majtor 
what 



PAGE SIX 



THB FLASffiJGHT 






At the time of . this writing,- 
Mattafleld's cagers had a 2-2; 
record. Both of the victories 
camie. over Lock Haveii SfC 
with* tiM^ two del e«t& sandwich- 
ed feetAV«en. And .t"fe« '^plij^r 
who the F»a«*iligh» tfrtnfts Was 
mot^ iMBtrutnental in these 
vi<jti&iie9 . ' tl»e new Athlete 
of 'Wm^ Aott Fit^Bton^. 
In 0!tfatAy'mg (ftioiaesB ., 'wfkz 
presswrey leadcr^ip, iiwtiativ*, 
and ability, the sports staff of 
the FlashUght credit^ Red A«ith 
ttie jbest afra^ttncTpIay tit 

In tie opening , game of the 
season on the local hardwood, 
the Redhead; gave Lotdc, Haven 
frustration after frustriitibh. ;He 
intercepted passes, ; shot with 
accuracy, and ' assltrtfed ?wifh 
quick" sure passes. Most import- 
ant was, t^e leadership .he dis;- 
pifiXe'd, ■ keeping the teani 
st6i3[dy, slowing them dowi 
wniffii necessaiy or Itfadli^ ' a J - 
fak break. His fourteen points i others. But Firestone M'nie 
also ifided considerably 'in the type who can nrake a etfiiiblft- 
ndirdw; onfe^-pofrtt vifc;^fy. " 
« £i Ihe/next two games: Ithacg 
arid 't^ofltniftg, Red didn't "see 




much, action. He was used only 

spkr^I^ :'but sjcill managed to I vyith Lock Haven, Jtb 



atiofl function. Spot action does 
niot brin^ this, ^afUty to the 
fore. ' ; ' ■ ■■• - -' - . - 
Then rn the second meeting 
the Redhead 



aissigiiment Everybody tMr the 
stio#^ pMytedffleiMtc bilb that 
night, but Pire9to«e ran the 
club. He fed the ball to others 
With cool &Ae^tzsesst shot good 
shits Mih itfeosonAUe aecnracy, 

measurably garnering 1 o o si e 
fc)sU» and tipped rebounds. His 
.cjrflibtmg enh^iikioti near the- 
ein^ tf ^ gailM ^gli^ed good 
alblUly in that d^Offtaiaite 

Ottigc -» se|iiQnrar« this year^ 
the kid from Lebanon, Pa., fi- 
gures to be a player in 
the baeketbaa fiiture of Mana- 
fleM. He MtiiiVrMd trMadr 
oii^ aiMl is now Kving up to 
the potential shown on last 
year's J. V. squad. Coach Gib- 
SKmha&.0nly praise forhi»'piay- 
iM*"3 itiitf sajl^ of ''my 
b^ man o& r fast t>FMlfe «n*' 
setting up plays . . \ ilio^iik 
on ddEeasHr also-" 

FirMtMie i# a Socfol Studien 
and E^gli^h nrtrjofr in thie sec- 
ondary currlcirium. He has 
served on various committees 
iticiuding Fi*eslknan Week Ac- 
tifttles. He b an aMve average 
sttMferiC iUMi ex)p«cts. t9 itadEe 
teaching Md iMmblT co^^ 
a career. ' '■ '/- ^ • ' 



At CqgfTs Show Improvement 




AT THE 

i ' E K J 

14 E. Wellsboro St. 



to take ottt. 

I , " - 

-A. imsftit W ITSELF'^ 

- 4 TIL l»:Oa ^ML DAILY 



Mutomen Rage 
Of iui^ Htgh 
Cage Ctrcyil 



CORNER 



By Joannette Edgar 



Showier great scoring power, 
in their season's opener, the 
JuKisr High bastettisU team, 
coached liQr Jelui AAitB^ senior 
studeat at Maufield STC, trav- 
eled to^nexiUle mkI defeated 
the Juniwr ngU 4i^<itrt»t by ^ 
seent! «r TSM. 

-Mrthisting both IwardB. 4he 

Juxiiov High squad, sparked by 
John BfeNaney's sixteen points, 
gknbbiftd an early lead and were 
neinr iHSded^ Tlie Junior High 
basketballeers, vtilialiig m fast 
break condnjied with unerring 
^^icieuncy < from the field, dis^ 
pliyed too much aggreitsive- 
liess for the ,smaller Knoxvillc 
five. Caoldi liut9 nibstitated 
freely throughout the contest, 
with the second and third 
sigpxads playing mtwt of tiie 
siecond half. Iwn £«gttsb wasi 
thff'ottly etOite pAayvr to-^aeaite 
in double fignrea* he j«t ni^b: 
it with ten pooitSk 



The Mansfield State Teachers 
College basketball team was 
handed their first defeat, 84-83, 
in conference play by the Husk- 
ies from Blobmsburg State 
"t^^whers last Saturday in 
pioeMi^burg. The Motmtainicers 

hftc^i -a ^t»*«e ■'p«l!i':'li>dv^*- 
about a minute l^ft, but toit" 
the ball and Bloomsburg trim- 
med the. lead to rae point on 
a quarter-court set shot by Ous- 
ted, thtb MaiMitld again in 
posseiisiepn oi IMl-ball aAd time 
running out, . the Huskies cap- 
italized oil ^ bad pass and Sny- 
der scerid thtt wiMttng btsket 
on a jump shot from the' cor- 
ner. The Mounts had due' nScn^e 
try as "Red" Firestone , had a 
altot Pirn the basket just be- 
fl6ire the gun and Al Zyga tip- 
ped it in, but it was ruled that 
the tip wal afe#r the -baa^er. 
After considerable confusion 
and many hot arguments, the 
Mounts still had to come home 
with the heart-breaking defeat. 

The first half of the game 
opened with the Huskies mov- 
ing to a quick 12-7 lead, but 
the Red and Braclc were not 
to be denied and quickly fought 
ba«k to tie the score at 16-16. 
The lead changed bands many 
times and when the buzzer 
somM Ibr^e first half, the 
Mounts were on top 35-34. 

The tempo began to increase 
after the half and both teams 
began to hit more consistently, 
l^he lead changed about fif^ 
teen times in the next ten min- 
utes and with Bob Felt consis- 



Al Zyga Helps 
ioost Courtsters 



ftext WAA meeting 
8hB«H be a gala affair. The 

girls are planning a roller 
skating party in the Student 
Canter. WAA ewns for^r^iitrs 
of skates that they wiU use. 
If any of 3pou> girls own shoe 
ska-tes and prefer to use them, 
by all means do so. 

The March 4th meeting will 
bald for thp electioB of ofll-^ 



ctew f or the 1958-59 year. The 
orgaoizatks has icAieduled the 
weekend of March 8th for the 
WAA weekend. A Sports Night 
Ute vifi and gals is on the 
ptr^KptlbK 

^Fbt two irsshmen girls 
ch«9en to serve on the Execu- 
tive Board are Donna Phelps 
anad Linda' Rotrerff, both ele- 
mentary students. 




'illti^aHtmrADtNG SOUAD — D. Hufhagel, C. Bown- 
Bfteofiasen, J. Schutt, J. Ed^, j. VVtoTier, R. Plre- 
stonerK" Walt«, W. Tho«#i«' poigC' for Iwlr ff^ 

picture. v 



the 

road again Jlanufiry 16^ lo face 
a strong Wetlslwro team, one 
of the few teams to defeat the 
Junior Hi^rs' test season. 
Later in tife w««k, dimastf 'lX^ 
the k)cal8 opened at Home 
against the KnoxvllI^ team. 

Coach Muto was wetl pleased 
with the te»m pevfomaiict as 
a ^Wm \M despite fik« «iam'^ 
display of scoring power, he 
feels that the squad cowld im- 
prove on defettse BssigBments 
aj»d dlafeMivaKv?iiMliic(uv«rs ift 

Age Iff Anftlysi* • 

t—i — '»« 

(Csiitlnmd IVofin pnge 4) 

a gun Atid shot it off, wound- 

I ing a poor but pious man. And 
about a church steeple being 
blown d'own in a storm, as well 
as a busr fsad of et^y stu^ 
dents smashhig up, kfllin' *tth 
all. Net that efther of the three 
incid^ts is impossible — but 
the autlMSr does not attribute 

them tp ehamee. RUther, it 
seemed tCF me*, he elaivm^k 
was "fate" against religion. 
Not only did our periodical 
beat fotilrty against Catholics, 
but against other religious 
sects. This, he and His cobeils 
claimed, is the Age Hi Reason. 
RellgiOft^#oes iMt tm (Hit Utes 
^it is sham. WlMt Mil Wss, 

V ' (QontlmiiHl - on P»a* 8) 




^ 

For a guy who neveir played 
high school ball, Al Zyga has 
already proved his high school 
coach a poor judge of talent. 
Although still plenty rough 
around the edges, big Al sur- 
prises everyone with his po- 
tential all around ability. He 
has proved invaluable in Mans- 
^ItTs c3ge hofijSft thus.-fat this 
■ yeasda. 

Big Al looks to be the best 
bet for the local rebounding 
honors and his excellent jump 
shot could bring scoring laurels 
his way also. He has all the as- 
sets of a top notch athlete: good 
quick hands, speed, agility, and 
streitgth. On the court he has 
shown ability to drive and play 
a Steady defertshre ^niiie. 

Hfe best performance of the 
season was in the second Lock 
Haven contest. He controlled 
both boards ^ly well and shot 
with thir best accuracy he has 
shown since coming here. He 
hustled loose ball and showed 
some good ability in getting the 
ball down court. Esp ecial ly ef- 
fective on the fast brtak, he 
used Ms sp<^d and tremendous 
jumping ability to '^greaffy aid 
this phase of llki Hbuntainoer 
attack. • - 



tently hitting on jump shots . 
from the keyhole until the • 
Mounts built up a small iead 
of 5 to 6 , points. Thiy" didn't 
last, however,' and Bloomsburg 
came roaring , baclc to set the- 
stage for tha Ae^ fhijtsh*. 

The Mountaineer cagers re- 
sume action Wednesday night 
traveling to Ithaca, N. Y., for 
a return engagement with Ith- 
aca College. Earlier in the year 
the New Yorkers visited Mans- ' 
field and returned with a well* > 
earned 64-48 ^\ictory. 

In that first meeting of the 
twQF teams, the Mouots collaps- 
ed completely in ' Uie ' secimd 
half of the ball game as the 
Ithacans outscored them.39-;24, . 
The first half had Mansfield ^ 
matching. - the ^ tailer yi^t^ : 
shot €or shot. Al Zyga woi^ed 
good on the Ix^^^s and Jon 
Peterson hit for seven poiilts . 
in that first half. \ \ 

But then the Ithacans soWed 
the Mount defense and moVed 
almost at will. Four of the ' 
visitors scored in di^ubie fig- 
urea witii'^-CKir-^iiMii- - 
live doublets ai • second-hall* 
repiaeement. 

With all of these factors in 
mind, Coaeb Bill Gibson is tak- 
ing no ebaiMses for another let- 
down. Since the Lock Haven 
game, he has gone along with 
his combination of Firestone, 
Felt, Zyga, Martini, and Hvizch 
zak. The CMRdi feete that this 
combination can 'out-run and 
out-hustle the ttiller Ithaca 
cagers. Peterson and Gamble 
are also expected to see action. 

. The home schedule resumes 
its place iagjcollege events Sat- 
urday night whei; a, classy; Ly- 
conring team encounters the . 
Mounts in the college gymtt^.^^ 
asium. The Lycos are another 
team which hKmbled the 
Mounts earlier in the season , 
but idii^ figure to be under- 
dogs in the coming coflrtEesI^ ^ 
For while Mansfield has sfei«nMf ; 
a great deal of im^ovement 
in the last few gnnes, the Ly- 
C99 ^am had trouble getting 
back into the victory column. 

In the December meeting at 
WilKamsport, George Sullivan 
of l^ontag had a field dar ig^d 
24 points agidnslf ttie haj^tessi - 
Mounts. Down 8 points at half- 
time the locals never got back 
in a b^ game as loosely play- 
ed as ai^ ttus year. Coach 
Gibson feels that he can cor* - 
rect most of the mistakes and 
that the Mounts can reverso 
that 91-71 defeat. 

With Ron Firestone assuming 
the role of field general, Mans- 
field evened its season's record 
at 2-2 in a thrilling 7&6ft vic- 
tory over Lock Haven State 
Teachers College. The retHnad 
fcejrt the club moving, set up 
most of Martini's 20 pointi, 
and scored at convenient into^ . 
vala himself; M Zyga shbwe44^ 
tremendous strength an thic [ 
boards and began shooting a9»^; 
curately to gather 17 points. 

The first half of the baH - 
gttne was fahrly even. Tho 
Eagles started fast and assum* 
ed a 9-2 lead in the first min- 
utes of play. But the Mounts 
stayed within strilcing distance 
and, after Paul Rvizdzak enter- 
ed the game, hit freely and 
frequently to take a command- , 
ing 37-30 half-time lead. In the 
drive, the. Moose hit five 
straight doUMets and hitttlied 
seven rebounds. 

The second half action saw 
Mansfield pull steadily away. 
Bob Felt hit for eight and Mar- 
tini for sixteen in the last half. 
Coach Gibson let the unit of 
Felt, fit^stone, Martini, Hviatd- 
aak, and Zyga in action through- 
out the final three quarters— 



"^1 ' 



THE FLASHUGHT 



Mansfield, Pennsylvania, JANUARY, 1958 



PAGE SEVEN 




GOU" ADDED 




^at golf - Riaiy %ci ttii# lis 
of the major sports here at 
Mansfield tfau apiing. The 
Athletic Counatl bat been fornip 
<bd Hut ht^; n«t t^tusn ^ny de- 
ftiiitc steps ^ic<»n&EirniTig the 
future of the sport. It may be 
too late tf! adbedule aiiy.matcb- 
ies ier tlBsi it is 

ti^TtMm MAt. an i^BtiFe sdied- 
ulesidU Hbe comideted for the 
^ilW reason. 

The homei matches for Mans- 
field will be played at the 
Gocry Geeek Coimtry Clu(b, 
whidi' is located stout three 
Miles east of the College. 

Some of the golfers inter- 
ested in iundiiig flolf as an in- 
ter-oollegiate sport at Mans- 
field include John Rudy, Bill 
Lewellan, Richard Nares, Mike 
McNaney and Paul Hvizzak. 




John Rudy is the best pros- 
pect for the coming season. Me 
lAirip m at the Bei^ 

wiek Ctm^ Club* net too fa^ 
Idf:; hMie Uxm, Par en 



jthij^ course is 67 and .^okn ak 
ffMjfs xnaMeli p. la^t in tiSt Ufiit 
teventier - 1 v:. - ■ ' • 
Joba began playiiig gslf at 
iib age of eight. He has had 
immty years of expefience in- 
cluding four years in the serv- 
ice. He has pliQaed in tiie ton 
Temple (MrtKy J!W Invita- 
tional Toumament where he 
reached the semifinals. He al- 
so participated in the Wil- 
liamsport Invitational touma- 
ment and he yfiwf anaitoiijl eoe- 

the H a 2 c 1 1 o ti ' iffWllatWiMftl 
TournameiRt partners match. 
lAst euMmer Ma ItaSKd for 

the CuBton teaatrit^^e local 
conference at the local club. 

John holds the honor of be* 
ing a vei7 good friend of one 

of the best golfers in the 
country, that is Mike Souchak. 
John caddied for Mike and al- 
so learaedT moch. irpm hiin 
w4)en they beth ^Nii 1^ ller- 
wick. 7" 

Bill Lewellan will also be a 
boost to the team. Bill played 
for W^^Collegei^rb^oriscoin- 
ing to ""ffiiifl^leld. He -won the 
Middle Atlantic States Confer- 
ence Golf Tournament in 1956. 

Dick Nares has played all of 
his golf at the local dub. He 
has caddied at the Corry 
Creek course for several years 
and spends most ef his sum- 
mer just playing gitf.'' He is 
one of the best players in this 
i area and he will certainly be 
a member ef tkft ixvt teun at 
Mansfield. 

Mike McNaney and Paul 
Hivzdzak have akso Imd much 
experience In this game. U the 
sport is formally adopted and 
matches can be luranged for 
this spring it looks as thbngh 
Mansfield «(ill have a great 
first year. 






sports 



■■■=Mai^ who Played iHlainst 
Jim' Brown' and many moi^ 
who watched him run wonder- 
ed if there was axiy possibilgt 
way to stop him. One man has i 
finally turned the trick, (A; 
cop). When Brown rc^umc^ 
to Syracuse jreeeatly 'te aittend 
a testimonial dinmer in hj» 
honor, he was faced with nine 
warrants issued against him 
for illegal parkirig w^iile he 

^veraky. 



sportscript 



By Bob Keenan 



In resuming the discussion 
begun in the last issue of the 
BIttfilifllt, i wiU attempt to 
^^n^[dsCe the picture ef four 
years of «lti|«tie l^alot|[, j^at 
this time., " - ^■ 

-"fast year's football team had 
thfe li|0t 4|f tte 80^ deadheads 
°wiib cidled thoiMelvea ath- 
letes. The grid season was dis- 
asterous because the squad 
cmiladiiei lonfiiM who didn't 
give a iiarticultr d— whether 
wis fM» or not In fact, some 
of them sieemed awfully amus- 
ed by the degrading of Mans- 
f fleld which Jhey themijelVes 
caused. 

We had a supposedly fine 
football player, a ^bior, who 
could have helped the squad 
immeasurably. But did he? 
Nope. In one partiqular j^e, 
he thought it more hnfportant 
to converse with the specta- 
tors than to interest himself 
with the action on the field. 
When Ihe coach wanted to 
send him into the game, he 
couldn't be found. And once 
he did get in, he hindered 
more than helped the squad. 
At one instant, he thought it 
better to display hts emotion- 
"ai dirilke of a poor pass from 
center than to pounce on a 
loose pigskin. 

But whsj2i<* on one guy? 
Ten 'fbotball fellows graduated 
last year— they all thought they 
were world beaters. All but a 
few found it more convenient 
to adopt their own training 
rules * and ' most df diese 
thought they knew more about 
football than the coaoh. The 
last of them is now gone. 

Some of the "old guard" of 



the basketball team were 

shocked ^iiito a ri^er -^ttel 

awakening when they return- 
ed to the hardwoods. They 
found that they weren't too 
surjB of their jobs after alL A 
new coadk wiiHi different ideas 
jarred the complacency and 
the' "lettermen" who rode the 
gravy train for three years sat 
out most of the season. 

The basketball season wasn't 
a great success. But a new 
attitude was instilled and 
guys who had a desire to win 
were given i^ciority over the 
"Hood tosoT's." The seeds of 
complacency were disappear- 
ing — ^the, revolution was near- 
ly omaiflete. 

To be sure, a number of 
undergraduates dropped by 
the wayside — those too weak 
to resist "going along with the 
gang." And so therefore vre 
still have a few "good losers" 
who are quite content and 
sometimes amused at the 
futility of Mansfield. But there 
are n^ too many of these. : 

And so we have begun thi^ 
year. The 1^7-58 athletic year 
shotrid foe the brightest in 
msQy moons of Mansfield 
sports. The great majority of 
guys want to win and go about 
doing just that in a very ser- 
ious manner. We will not 
have the greatest record in 
the wodd at the end of this 
year — but it won't be because 
our guys didn't put out every 
ounce of abttity is them. 

Because of the new attitude 
the future years look far more 
optimistic than they did four 
years ago. 



Neighboring indiana S T C 
is haying the beat aoaain of 
the State Teaehers Colleges of 
Peana. They recently captured 
their jointh straii^ by tvowc- 
teft Bdinb^ra StF€ 18-58. 




The Basketball team. will de- 
finitely feel the fflfects of the 
loss of Hal Hansen. Although 
he hasn't been at his best thus 
far this season, many can re- 
member the several games last 
year wHen he led his tefin to 
victory. , 



M WiHiams protxed that 
age means nothing by 'being 
named "Pro Athlete of the 
¥ear." Maybe Don Lee should 
retpra to the hardwcied. 

Local ski enthusiasts will be 
interested in the new^ Ski 
ter that has recently opened 
just south of Cortland, New 
York. The course includes a 
gradual slope for beginners 
and 'a eurving trail through a 
fiMrest ibr the experts. 
center, which was built at 
3,000 ft., T-bar lift is part >of 
a eoft .i.880ji80. 



Kenneth Cruse and Larry 
Biddle have received honors 
on state wide all star teams. 
Cruse gained honorable men- 
tion on the NAIA state all 
star team while 'Biddle receiv- 
ed similar honors on the All 
State Teachers College squads 



Joe Witowski, star of the 
1956-97 MSTC basketibail team 
le proving Uanaa^ « ^om<A m 
well as he was a plaorer. His 
Port Allegany squad has won 
four in a row after losing the 
opening game of the season^ 



Maybe th^ jr. high basket- 
ball team has the right idea. 
During the .first game of the 
season, while leading by 40 
points they suddenly put on 
the full court press. When the 
coach asked them what they 
were trying to do one player 
exclaimed, **We iranna really 
kill 'em." - . , . 



In Lebanon, Pa., the name 
Firestone means athletes. Ern- 
ie Firestone (Aed'« bro th er) is 
at the present time l^niiji^ 
,the Albright College team to 
a winning season while Red is 
proving himself worthwhile 
here at MST€U 



Thought of th^ month 
Should^4llMiiAiRI^' hihN^ i-T^ 
aeelde team? 




Williamsport Si Lock Haven 



rhe biggest shock since the 
first Atomic Mast at White 
lUiada hit America a few nights 
ago when' a^ gf hg of under-rat- 
ed mask ^'s/iviAes^ upended a 
highly vaunted Phi Sig squad 
28-26 in the college gym. The 
losers have been a power in 
the men'a intraaiiural basket- 
ball league for the psst two 
seasons and were expected to 
be one of the mavii contenders 
season. But the soepies 
appear to have shot them right 
out of the ehamli^nship sad« 
die. 

With jumping Manzo. HiU 
leadijig the attack and Radar 
Bill Barto connecting for four 
doublets, the soops did what 
not too many teams have 
done in the past two years. 
The game was close through 
most of the contest — only in 
i;he last few seconds was the 
game 'decided. Phi Sig had 
about twelve opportunities to. 
tie the scoKe but none of their 
;hots connected. It was by far 
the poorest showing a Phi Sig 
basketball team has ever put 
on but- at the same time, the 
soopies. jvre to he congratulate 
^ f or the biggest 'win of the 
year. 

The Mansfield State Teachers 
CoHege imramural Basketball 
League began^ on Dec. ^ 19S7. 
Ther« are ten teams in the 
league this year. The Dogs, 
"ioached by McHale; Colleg- 
'afis coached Maiwxii; ljja& 
^eens, coaxihed by Hwladaak; 
Colonels, , coached by Andrearc; 
Supes, coached by Stevens; 
^ay Students, coachad by 
loud; Scarecrows, coached by 
:;ross; Phi Sig, coached by Les- 
ie; Coal Crackers, coached by 
^Yontino; Athletes, coached by 
Vares. Eight games have been 
olayed since the season open- 
ed. It appears the teams are 
2venly matched this year. In 
^he ftrst eight games there 
'lave ' been two major upsets. 
Most of the ^mes could have 
|one either way. 
Dogs 42, Collegians 27 
In the first game of the sea- 
son Llewellyn and Sandler for 
Jbe Dogs sciNred a eombined ^ 
^Q^pts against the ColIegiaii% 
who only could mttster - 9ff 
ooints for the whole team.' 
UeweHyn scored 14 ami Sand- 
ier 13. B]!Oi^ ao<iM^ed 11 ia a 
losing cause for Ifce. Colleg- 
ians. " . 

ftirtt Hsl^ S6are--DQg^ 20, 
Collegians 6 

Has Bmtis 34, Colmis 28 
The Has fieeas, with a tetal 

of ten men seeing aetMN, boat 
the Golonete 34 to 88. O'Delt 
scored M, amA Kxwtg 7 for the 
Has Baeoa, but Boailer was 
high aftan for the night «Klth 11 
points and Coimecs te meo i . 8 
both for the CokMi^. 

First Half Scorr ^Mm-Meem 
19, Colo&els >1 
Oay SHideala Siipts 84 
In a very close battle the 
Day Students edged the Supes 
by tttree points. The Day Stu- 
dents took 'a seven 



at half time, bwt the Supes 
bouudcd back with 12 ^ints 
in the second half to Ihe Day 
Students 8,^ but it was not 
cjiough. Pokyn - was the. big 
gun for th(B Day Students scor- 
ing 12 points while Man;|«» Hill 
scored 8 for the Supes^-^ 

First Half Soace— Day , Stu- 
dents 19 Supes 12 

Sig 46, S«ar > a wwws .i 15 " 

Phi Sig - diaptaiiad' fiawer 
aad sCamini^ta eiabberuij the 
^icacrmRs 46 to 15. Phi Sig 
was joBt too much iter the 
Scarecrows outscoring ttaemilS 
points in the fir^t half. Leslie 
'cored 14 and Babcock 11 for 
Phi Sig. Millard and Kreara- 
er scored 6 each for the scare- 
crows. 

r teal, iittii ocorc — i ni Crtg , 

Scarecrows 7 
Coal Crackers 34, Dogs 30 

The Coal Cracl.era heM. a 
Jim lead through most ni the 
j^pe ,,to^ bunvp the ^tur 
^mfiL St ' was atto a faur 
points, rt was also a four point 
"^UL^ad at half time. Hummer 
vas top scorer for the Crack- 
ers with \i and Brann and 
Uewellyn scored 8 arid 7 re- 
spectively for the Dogs. 

First Half. Score — Coal 
crackers 18, Dogs 14 
Colonels 35, Day Stuclen%27 , 

The Colpaels heM^ a ane 
'>oint lead at half time then 
lettered it in the second i^H, 
ijy seven. Shaw waa Mjtf^ol-' 
he Coloneifi with 9 and An- 
ierson for the Day Students 
ilso scored 9. The Day .Stu- 
tents started out fast but 
cored only eight points in 
the second half. 

First Half S<»ore— Colonels 
iO Day Stadents 19 

SufiM 28, #M 26 

The Sup€a gadted- 4he ' fhrst 
'>ig upset of the season as they 
?dged Phi Sig by two points. 
The Supes l«d by one {mnt at 
he etid of the first half and 
:cored' 4deKiicaHy ' «n 
ond half. Barto w^ tep man 
for the underdog Supes with 9 
-XMnts and Mendel Hill added 
1 For. Phi Sig it was Ailis 
with 7 and Keenen and Bab- 
cock each scored 6. 

first Half Score — Supes 14, 
«Rhi IS. 

' Athletes 4Y, Has Beaos 27 

the Supes started asr 4i^t 
"^vening and in tiie second 
^lAme the Atkleto^ Itept the 
record gaii\g as thjjy walloped 
the highly fayAEe<L..Has^. teens 
41 to 27. The AtWetes i^Mted 
out strong as they took tlieir 
fourteen pioiat lead Ha the ftrst 
half. They coasted out fnom 
th^e as eaoh tesuui aoosod . 22 
points in the saaond hall Siui- 
derlin was. the to^ scosttt lor 
the upset minded Athlet«fS-as 
he hit for 7 fie'd finals and one 
-free thr4>w fer a t«tal «f 15 
fiCttnts. 

Dunnigan was top Tnm> for 
the Has Bea«M. He scored 
five fiekt goals for 10 poiats, 
all coming ia the aiicond h^t. 

First Half Score s- Athlcftes 
18, iftwr 'Pec a ia tb : : 



PAGE EIGHT 



Mansfield, Pennsylvania, JANUARY, 1958 



THE FLASHLIGHT 



'First Christmas CbUple' Selected 




GHRtSTMAS COUPLE — Kenneth Cruse and Joanne Sharp- 
l«n are saanped immediately after they were selected 
ar ]iSTC*t flfft ChriatmastG«iipte 



Something new was added to 

JoouM ISiarpless and Ken- 
neth Cruse w«e chosen as the 
first "Christmas Couple" on 
the basis of general appear- 
ance and ptrtsft tm the dance 
floor. 

The judges w«re Mrs. Albert 
SuniSberg, Jade Wilcox, and 
Robert Kennan. Master of 
(ieremonies Robert Saar crown- 
ed Miss Sharpless with a coro- 
Mt oC jed cafnatinna and pre- 
ieatei Wt, Oniae with a bou- 
tonniere. 

, TbMi the selection of a 
'^Christmas Couple" bectnae an 
annual affair was sttl^^aitod by 
the M. C. 



Whelotftb Foods 



Whetotato Food Distributors 
Groceries, Fruits, VoBatables 
Beverages 

EMPIRE FOODS Inc. 



Ri9«Te» Parvin A Co. 

301 West Third Street 
Wiiltamsport,-Pa. 



Motels 



WESTS DELUXE 

MOTEL 

3 Miles SauHi of Mansfield 
llMfte 15 
MansfiiMI, fenna. 



Mmliiilii 



HEAL 

TV and Apt»llance Co. 

across from High School 

Mansfleldf Penna. 



Garriaona' M«n'a«51iop 

THS CLOOd^llSli^STORe' ON 

THi CQRtffiR 
Dry Ctoaninf and Pressing 
Telephone 



FlNl^itYER^ 

You will find gifts for every 

Occasion 
Prices fa Suff Yeur, Budfat 



Age of Analysis 

(Continued from Page 6) 

Saar, Martin and a few of the 
others around the dorm had a 
gas reading it. I very frankly 
will admit that I an ccortain 
there is not one person on this 
campus who would read a 
thing of that sort and give it 
any serious thought. Hope I'm 
not wrong. ("Age ot Reason" 
— nuts! I'd rathw we all read 
"Peyton Place"— at least the 
harlots say, "Oh, God!" which 
evinces a little belief.) 
SHAW ON PROFANITY 

If College Players does a 
George Bernard Shaw for their 
spring play, as I hope they 
will, quite definitely there will 
be TOlnsnees to alcohol, as 
well as a few "vehement eja- 
culations" uttered at very ap- 
propriate moments. Tough if 
some of our not so understand- 
ing peers attempt to keep us 
from doing it. Shaw has a 
place in my dramatics organ- 
ization repertoire-^about time 
that Mansfield, town and col- 
lege, opened its doors to the 
great playwrights. How many of 
you would like . to see our 
thespians produce American 
creations such as "Death of a 
Salesman," "Long Day's Journ- 
ey Into Night," or maybe "Mr. 
Roberts"? Shaw*s good, and 
if the organization decides 
that he*s for them, then I urge 
all of you to attend. Perhaps 
most of us are not familiar 
with titles of his plays— but 
he did write "Pygmalion," the 
story of ftroadway'a "My Fair 



Cirqui # ■ 

(Contlnti*! h9m Pac* 1) 

The remaind«F-of- the pro- 
gram was presented by the 
combined ^^len^J^Mlf PMito- 
mime group. P#imiul of the 
company include Freddy Al- 
beck, Dutch nihne Aart Brou- 
wer, French-Chilean- Jean Ce- 
bron, Edythe Udane, assisting 
artist Hubrecht €aatel« and 
pianist Hartingsveldt. 

The Pantomime Circus is 
a company of six dancers, 
comics, and mimes who are 
touring the United States. 
In 1954, the group launched 
a new show, and after a 
smash tryout at the ^a<»b's 
Pillow Festival, the company 
ran an eleven month tour in 
Europe, visiting many times in 
Germany, Switzerland, Bel- 

were repeat performances and 
sold-out houses wherever the 
company went. 

The creator of this unique 
company is Miss Goslar, who 
is, according to Town and 
Country iQagazine, "A genius 
— «ne of ^ jgMi^ mknic 
and pantomime actresses of 
the present day." Miss Goslar 
was recently proclaimed the 
world's greatest female mime, 
acid, previous to her appear- 
ance in the Pantomime Circus, 
she had been seen in such var^ 
ied productions as "Who's 
Who" with Impgene C(j^a, and 
did choreography for Charles 
Laughton'a "GaiUleo" . and the 
Hollywood Bowl 'Teder- 
maus." 

Miss Goslar was born in 
Dresden, Germany, and flee- 
u)g her homeland during Hit- 
ler's regime, she toured Eur- 
ope as a professional dancer 
in Erika Mann's anti-Nazi 
Theatre, "The Peppermill." 
Coming to the United States 
with this theatre group, she 
did solo coast-to-coast tours 
and had several Broadway en- 
gagements. IHtring her decade 
in Hollywood, riie, among 
other thihga, played hi several 
shows, created one of her own, 
and did choreography for 
many movies indudilli "fUyer 
of No RetMrn." 

The first edition of "For 
Humans Only" was created by 
Miss Goslar and the newly 
formed Pantomime Circus in 
1954. With a small company, 
she made a successful tour of 
Europe, returning to the Unit- 
ed States to play a Hollywood 
run in 1956. There she created 
the second edition of the show 
of the sanie name and did a 
repeat tour of Europe where 
she was just as widely acclaim- 



Law's I fepi^age 
Topic of Lawyer's 
Assembly Speech 



MM 




S€ 



Wjekome Back tor Mansjidiii 



WITA«>RE'S SIORE 



Daiript 



DAIRYLEA MlLK 

ICE CRE>lM 
BUTTEA *- CHEESE 
BImira/ N. Y. • Phone 3^171 



COLES PHARMACY 

, (On the Ckiroer) 
. Whitman's Chocolates 
Halli\park Cards 
Pnescrip ti es w > 




Tyoga Farms Dairy 



Foremesi Ice Craam 
CoEnpMiy 
Try Ovr Dahv Products 

Manufacturers of 
DoUir Madiff^ a Foremost 
ICI CRBiMA 



Morris farms 

DAIRY 

HOMEMADE ICE CREAM 
Try o«ir delicloiii aundaea 



MRS. NORMAN DOWNS 

"Law makes society livable 
—it does hot make men good," 
stated Mrs. Norman Downs, a 
New En^and lawyer, in her 
addreaa to the student body of 
MSTC on January 7, 1058. 

Everyone should have some 
knowledge of the laws by which 
they are governed. Pei^le in 
Pennqrlvania are governed by 
common law. This is the law 
which was Inrought from Eng- 
land by the early colonists. 

"If all law were abolished, 
reasonable people would da the 
same things," Mrs. Downs went 
on to say. 

Speaker Describes Law 

Stimulating, entertflbitaig, and 
challenging were^tte adjectives 
that the speaker used to des- 
cribe law. VariousClaws sound 
rather amusing but there are 
reasoaa for them. Mrs. Downs 
cited several of these laws 
which iMvtidii to hty^im^ and 
fishing. 

"Although the law aims for 
justice, it does not always -ol^ 
tain it»" itaid the speaker. 

"In this country it is not nec- 
essary for an individual to 
prove his innocence; the court 
must prove his guilt. ' 

Two Questions Answered 

"is direct or circumstantial 
evidence better?" is a .ques- 
tion that Mrs. Downs threw 
out to the audience. She then 
cited two actual cases which 
involved the two types and 
showec^that they ean both be 
effective. In fact, cfarcumstan- 
tial evidence is sometimes more 
accurate than direct evidence. 

Another question that Mrs. 
Downs presented to the ^audi- 
ence was. "Should an attorney 
defend a person he believes to 
be guilty?" She said it is per- 
missable unless the attorney 
feels he can't do justice to the 
case. ♦ , 

Mrs. Downs was introduced 
by Fred Jupenlaz, public re- 
lations director ol MSTC. The 
address i^as pqresented at the 
ii^kly assembly jot the student 
hody. 



Progress h well under way 
in th^ r^^^t^j^ng of , the 
Student ^Geitter» Aecerdiiig to 
Dr. Lewis Rathgeber there are 
three areas of work: (1) the 
preparation of the three rooms 
in the end toward the Student 
Uhieit -for. naeHy eampas 6f gafr 
izatroAs, (2) the improvement 
of the gymnasium part of the 
building, and (3) the settii^; up 
of some recreational facilities 
in thil aeettoiu : : " 

Ro<Hiia Oat ^asoty TreeHiN^ 

In the first area, the three 
roonfa have been painted and 
the floors fumded ahd pdlished. 
The largest room has been prjg- 
pared especially for the day 
students. It has been furnished 
with tables, chjurs, and. sti^ 
lamps' iii^ihe ifliraiiBatieiivlia^^ 
been improved considerably by 
the installation of several new 
lights. Tins location was -select- 
ed as a auiqplement for the 
day studeata toeause of -its 
proximity to tlM "Hut" and 
some of the dasn^nnns. The 
room will possibly be used for 
meetings oif other campus or- 
ganizations during ^«¥enings. 
It will be opened dnring the 
second week of sClvK)! this 
month and Dr. Rathgeber would 
like to plan-a formal ceremony. 

The two smaller rooms are 
for Phi Mu Alpha and Phi Sig* 
ma Pi. llkey have been furnish' 
ed by these organizations and 
are availaUe to members of 
these clubs. • 

SC Gymnaalwm Painted 

In the second^area, the main 
roo|n. is receiving a thorough 
renovatieh. The Maintenance 
Department has painted the 
ceiling, and the white color 
has improved the li^^ting con- 
siderably. During the second 
semester, various student 
groups will be painting the 
walls with paint furnished by 
the college adndi^rtrattoik. The 
heating sitsstion is und^ in^ 
vestigation. The ov^head heat- 
ers are being repaired so that 
they will operate at full capa- 
city, and the doors will be 
mended to prevent the loss, of 
hest^ r , 

Reereatimi ffqiiipnisnt Ordered 

In the third area, the dtii- 
dent Council is planning on 
getting equipment for various 
forms of recreation. They are 
considering ping-pong tables, 
pool tables, shuffleboard, and 
perhaps Olher equipment that 
the students desire. Dances will 
continue to be held in the Stu- 
dent Center at regular intej^ 
vals. : ■ 

Dr. Rathgeber stressed the 
"No smoking" ban must be 
observed in the Student Center 
for two reasons: it is a frame 
building, and tliere are Bwny 
valuable library volumes and 
papers in the basonent of the 
building. 



ite brilMt styles in coQeipe 
FOOTWEAR 



f ISH^ SllOi 

MANSFIELD, PA. 



WALK FOR HEALTH 
W 



GENUrNE LEATHER SOL^ 

f IkJand Leatber 



Voting Results $h9W Leaders For 



. Clifton Kreaiicr was recent- 
iy elcctecl president of - Stu- 
f dent Council for the college 
year .1958-59. A member of 
' Kappa Delta Pi and the Bud- 
get Comjnittee, Clifton is a 
transfer from Pennsylvania. 
State University. 

The other newly elected of- 
ficers of Student Council are 
. Ronald, Farrell, •^ice president; 
Kimlyn Wilson, treasurer; Mai- 
azina Snyder, secretary. The 
results of the election were 
fairly close. Although approxi- 
/THLit^sly two hundred students 
' didirt vole, twenty mor¥ voted 
during the runolffs than did* 
originally. 

Women's Dormitory 

* President-elect for the Wo- 
men's Dormitory is Marilyn 
Clurist: laterilyn has se^rved on 
tite Dormitory Council for 



tliree years and is a member of 
WAA, Newman Club, College 
Players, English Club,^ Caron- 
tawan, and Flashiighfr. 

Hi* Council Unembers for 
next year ate as follows: Sen- 
iors— =Theo'dora Queipo, Eliza- 
beth Roberts Yesalavage; Jun- 
iors — MagdaUne Billow, Dru- 
silla Fisher, Carolyn Mann; 
Sophoraxures — GaH Fitzwater, 
Danice Noldy. 

Men's Dormitory 

Edward Harrington was 
chosen president of the Men's 
Dormitory. He is a member of 
ACE and has served on various 
committees. 

Members constituting the re- 
mainder of the Council follow: 
Seniors— Walter Millard; Jun- 
iors — Williaur Maroney, Jer-, 
ome ODell; SoplfainOi^s — 
Duane Plummer. 




STUDENT COUNCIL OFFICERS FOR 1958-59 — Clifton 

Kreamer, president; Malzina Snyder, secretary Kimlyn 
Wilson, treasurer; and Ronald Farrell, vice president dis- 
cuss their policies for the next year. 



Day Studonfft ' ^ 

The Day Students selected 
Jane Brooks and lloSert John- 
son as (heir co-presidents. 
Both of these are active mem- 
bers of the Day Students giub. 

Joyce Metarko and Thomas 
I Mcintosh were elected wo- 
r men's and men's vice presi- 
;dent, respectively. The seci^- 
i tary-treasurer for the year 
1958:59 will. Br Aflen^ ftanis; 

publications ^ 

Carl Bedell and Robert mm 
were elected editors of Caron- 
tawan and Ftashlight, respec- 
tively. Carl is a member of 
Sigma Zeta and Ca rontawan. A 
member of Kappa Delta Pi, 
tl^e Budget Committee, and 
Flashlight, Robert was co-edi- 
tor 6f the Patsword this year. 



T 



^oiumt XXXIV 



¥LASH LIGHT 

For Spri 



STATE HBM^mm CCnXEESE, MANSFIELD. PENNSYLVANIA 



FEBRUARY, 1958 



Numbar 6 



to. Aft Club, 'Dorms' To S]ionsor DOnce In Moith 



A "Sadie Hawkins" dkhce 
will highlight the February 28 
— March 2 weekend sponsored 
by the ACE. 

^ Music- for the round and 
' sqaare datice, to be held in 
the newly painted Student 
Center at 7:30 p.m., will be' 
provided by Donald JolmsOn 
and the_MelQi$^ Makeri^. 
Adi^lHsion 'will be SO cents 



per eouple or 25 cents per per- : 
son. ! 

The Dow Drops will also pro- 
vide, entertainment, j 

Preceding the- Friday eve- i 
ning record dance will be . the I 
cinemas<;opc production "King 
of the Khybcr Rifles" in 
Straughn Hall. 
Art Club Danct 

Mist, shillelaghs and sham- 



Editor, Detective 
To Speak At MSTC 




rocks, and an atmosphere of 
old Ireland mil prevail at the 
annual Art Club Dance on Sat- 
urday, March 15. 

The theme has been aptly 
dubbed *The Dance of the t«- 
prechauns/' Webster offers the 

following description of a le- 
prechaun: "A little fairy usu- 
ally conceived as a tricky old 
man, who if caught may re- 
veal the biding place of treas- 
ure." / 

Music ti^" be provided by 
a "cbrtibb," aiid the price of 
admission wiyu^bft anaounced 
later. 

Emily -^S^^mim ■nd* lanlies 
Powell are co-chabnnen of the 
event. 

Dormltorf Danca 

On Saturday. March 22, 1958, 
I the Men and Women's Dormi- 
I tories are sponsoring js dinner 
and a dance. 

' Dinner will be served in the 
i College Dining Itoom from 
1 5:30 p.m. untir6:30 p.m. Dur- 
iing this time the girls' "Com- 
1 bo" will play dinner music. 
Several girls' vocal groups and 
soloists will provide entertain- 
ment. 

After dinner, a dance will be 
held in the South Hall LOunge. 
Music will be furnished by the 
girls' combo. Vocal groups 
from North and South Hall 
plus soloists and dancers will 
entertain. ' 




Befifi 

Pi 





" MISS REBECCA GROSS 



ROBERT FAftlAN 



, Miss Rebecca F. GrOiMr^i- written for such nationallV 

tor of The Lock Hav»n Ex- known publications as Satuf* 

prass, and the world renown day . Evaning Post and U« S, 

Robert Fabian of Scotland Naws "and World Rapert. She 



Yard iHil address MSTC stu- 
dents and faculty at the first 
two March assembly programs. 

I^ias G^ss, a guest of the 
Fl a ah Ugb t , will share her var 



is an honorary member of Del- 
ta Kappa Gamma; she matri- 
culated two years at Temple 
University, graduated from the 
University of Pennsylvania, 



"Perhaps You Can't Take It 
With YoM but the members of 
College Players would like to 
have j'ou see it," stated Carol 
Birth, president of the organ- 
y^alion. "You Can't Take It 
Willi You" is the title of their 
March 21 production. 

Written by Moss. Hart and 
George S. Kaufman, the com- 
edy takes place in the home of 
Martin Vanderhof. In his home 
everyone does as Vanderhof 
likes and asks no q^ieaticniS; 
Everj'thing goes' on in the 
house from collecting snakes 
and playing xylophones to 
making fireworks and writing 
plays. 

Mambars of Cast 

The members of the cast are 
as follows: Penelope Sycamore, 
Grandpa Vanderhof 's dau^- 
ter — Pauline Rice; Essie, Pene- 
lofe> eldest daughter-7- Sjivia 
Hugo; Rheba, the maid — Mary 
Ellen Walters; Paul Sycamore. 
Penelope's husband — Richard 



Motter; Mr. De Penna, assis- 
tant to Paul — William Buc-' 
holtz; Ed, Essie's husband— 

I Michael Fleming; Donald, 

i Rheba's beau — Anthony Chia- 
rilli; Martin Vanderhof, Grand- 
pa—George Beyer; Alice, Pene- 
lope's youngest dauj^ter— - ■ 

1 Carolyn Downer; Henderson, 

'internal revenue agent — .lames 
Powell; Tony Kirby, Alice's fi- 

1 ance — Melvin Woodard; Boris 
Kolenkhov, a Rus^an — Richard 
DeGues; ,Gay Wellington, ac- 
tress—Barbara Jones; iltr. Kir- 

; by, Tony's f a t h e r— Floyd 
Lounsbury; Mrs. Kirby, Tony's 

[niother — Lenora Saxton; Three 
Men, G. Men— Ellis Martin, 

'Parker AHis, Jplm Powell; 
Olga, a Russian Grand BudleH 
— Ruth Ann Findley. , 

MisjB Sarah Druni is the sole 
director of the producticMi fn 
the absence of Miss Elizabieth 
Allen who usually works with 



Bernadine France. 



Day ^Miiitfs' Hew tOMi Miqifed 



Judith Dwyer is in charge 
oif the music for the evening. 
The members of the combo in- 
clude Sandra Corey, Carol Rob- 
ertson, Sylvia Monoski, Jessie 
Ruvo, Mary Ann Davis, Nancy i 
McDivitt, Jo Ann Worden, 
Helen Chumard, Betty Gil- 
lette, Beverly Stafford, and 
Faye Bross. 

Refreshments will be served 1 
in South Hall during . the t 
dance, 



A reception was held in the Men's president; Miss Rutb^ 
new Day Stiidents' room on | Billings, Assistant Dean of Wd- 
Thursday, JFebruary 6, from. Z \ men; Dr. Rathgebje^ Ber^m* 

*to • 4 p.TO. — — t F r ancis, Pay Stud e nt adviser, - 

The occasion marked the arid Coach Edward Stelmack. 
opening and dedication of the j Refreshments were prepared 
new room and gave Dr. Lewis by the college's dining room 
Rathegebcr. the college presi- and ^ere served throughout 
dent, a chance to meet the Day the afternoon. 
Students. _ t s^Hdentr who attended were 

Receiving \Jim 1 urged to- leave via the Student 

In the receiving line were Center gyjanasium to inspect 
Walter Sears, Day Studetit the federation p^roject 



Contest Announced 



led experiences with her aud- land was. granted a one year 
lence on Tuesday, March 4. !Nehnan Fellowp^ a* Miirv^ 

Miss Gross has toured Eur- lard, 
ope many times;, she was pncj^^^^, y^^^ Detective r 

of the first nine reporters to 1 .1 
«r.fo» p..cci« offer wnrirf Warf -Mt- Fabian wiU unfold the 

ofanother of her Eu^n^^ scientific techninues in "Your opinion may be worth 
Ln assigni^nU^^ "^"^^ detectio" to 'a $500 scholarship in Reed & 

^Wd tenTeads of sta e to ! those present at the assembly i Barton's Silver Opinion Com-, 
viewed ten heads /^f f^J? j opoaram on March 11 i petition' during February and I 

ascertam the value of Ameri- P'°»'^^*" Maren 11. Mnrfh M^rv Fllen Walter is 

can aid to their respeetlve t Pabian was for years tbe j. March. Mar> wien Walter is 
coLrfes. ^ ! Edgar Hoover of Scotland the c^^^^^^ 

At home she edited Fire | Yard. He was decorated for t ^ansneia. 
Fewer, a wartime government i his work by the late King ' Awards ranging from $500 



to $25 win be given to the 
girt who choses her fio^ortte 



publication. Under her leader- 1 George Vt ar^d has been com 
ship, The Lock Haven Express j mended more than fifty times 

has come to be called a "com- for his sleuthiJig. His reputa- china, crystal, and silver de- 
munity asset;" it has earned tion as a lecturer, since his ! sign and tells why she has 
this reputation by pioneering retirement in 1949, has be- chosen these three designs, 
civic improvemeftte sund re- [come worldwide. Articles writ- i Those interested should, con- 
forms in projects ranging from t«n by him fOr Kemsley Papers (tact Mary Ellen, NoHlt^Hall, j 
sewers to schools. have been best sellers: 39 films (Room 318, for entry blanks and | 

' This unusaal woman has , have been made of his work. complete details. - ' 




DR. JRATHGEB.IR >s pictured on the receiving liiie "during 
reception on the occasioii marking the dedi^catlon of the 
new Day Stud<ent's room. 



..V- 



Ekc ^iml P roblems 

^ Tlie^ launchmf by th* SiMet Union of the first 
ti*© iB*ftam«d# earth satellMiea, tog^^ witti other 
i^Vi^ Adv«nc«a 4 «cienc«^ IW^ «i*iiiiiwi thii 
try to the fact that our s^eneral scientific supremacy 
l^a been diminishing. Inevitably, Am«ricans have 
»d»*the tw»8tion! why? . . 



In answering this quiipi^ncreasing numbers 
of pronunent iildividuars hive^put the* blame on our 
cd AcrtloiBil system. It is not sufficiently difficult, 



they say. Too much emphasis has been laid on life- 
adjustment and not enough on solid knowledge, it 
is claimed ; too much emphasis on method* of teach- 
ing the child and not enough on the subject matter 

to be taught. For this situation, these spokesmen IhT^enHf ThT"fi7st "^semeSrr 



Editor s IMbox 



Deaf Bditorr _ 

Perhaps many people did not 
catch the satire in the letter to 
the Editor entitled "Advice on 
CtMiptiikg." I Aiwiid lik#> to write 
a strai^t-fofWMMI letter of ad- 
vice to all - "Don't Cheat!" 

I came to Jdaasfield 4 years 
ago with OB^ one- i4ea • get 
one of those SOFT jobs - you 
know - teaching - only 9 months 
a year, work 9 a.m. to 4 p.m. — 
A new car, money, and the 
story that college should be a 
batr- conigbft& ^tfi '^raids" - 
and rooming with a fast living 
senior who taught me all he 
knew about cribbing and cram- 
ming made me flilAfc tilit. ae 
way to get through was the 
honorable Chinese way. Came 



1.1 average - that 'D' didn't 
help 'mti^' ttae second semes- 
ter wasn't much better. Thank 
the Lord my senior "buddy*' 
graduated. . . 



maintain, much responsibility lies with the philoso- 
phy of public school education t4iat has become dom- 
inant in .this country within the present century -— 
a philosonhy whose strongholds are to be found in 

the t«M)iei% eerlle««s att# schools oi education. i (||i:ided4o aee lisw I coulfl 

mak#6ut d#n#o\^* belits^ 

Thus, the tenets on which most of o* teacher ^^Telar trYhlrdret 
draining i*fot»ided have been challenged. Basically, i oped a philosophy by associa 
these tenets can be summarized as (1) the belief jtion with good teachers, read- 
that education should recognise each individual as |i.«^^_Jj-«g*^^"tty^^^J^ 
a whole person, (2) the belief that education should yi^e of tl^ "old-hands." 
aOlow'f^U developmeat of each person's unique ca- 
pacities; and (3) the belief that education should 
encourage every individual to make the greatest 
pbssil^e conti-ibution in a democratic society. 




Examinations are not things 
that hiii[)pen only in school. 
They are a recurring feature of 



Mansfield's enrollment has dropped way behind 
that of similar institutions in the state. While 
many factors must be comMeredr iisf ^^scerUia^^ the 
reasons f^ tii^ fact, v^e ntnst bewria niilid l^t over 
the years, our enrollment has remained constant. 
Other State Teachers Colleges have doubled, and in 
a few cases, nearly tripled the numbers of their stu- 
dent body, dfte fault could be our own lack of ex- 
pansion. 

This situation is as peculiar to Mansfield as the 
General State Public School Building Authority^ is 
to I^hnsylvania. Besides our Science Buildiing, this 
Authority is responsible for apprdximately one thous- 
and buildings in the state since its formation in 1947. 

The Authority principle is simple. By selling 
its own bonds, it operates as a separate legal group, 
bypassing &\l Constitu^qnal convention. The! Autii- 
ority in no way involves either the eominonwealth 
or the locid 4i«hoo|;s4istri^t concerned. The money 
from the bonds is used to construct and equip new 
buildings. Long term rent is^then collected from the 
local ^strtct;^l^i1r% %o^%*fean8 iioes il ever coyer 
the full cost of construction. The local district as- 
sumes 25-50 per cent of the total cost which is dis- 
tributed over a period of 40 years. The task of bal- 
ancing this 5^-^5 per cent discrepancy lies with life 
state legislature which in th^ past has bee^!fr^ore 
than generous. 

Pennsylvania ranks first among the 48 states in 
new school construction; MSTC, thus far, ranks near- 



write, meetings to address, or 
girls to r^IMrepot^ .tQ. Is it not 
. J .. . XV „^„,„'„; evident that every doctor, laW' 

that the basic purpose of education is the acquisi- ^^^^^^.^^^^ ^^^^^^^ g^^^,,^ 



OHtics of these ideas hold to an older view : 



life, whether in the form of de , , . ^ . „ . , _„ , ^ „ . 

jj-iivr i n trrvirws, le ttm tn \ l^^^iast among th e 14 Stat e Te a ch e r s Coll e ges m new 

buildings and expanded facili^s 



Both the FiaaMiffct and the student body feel 
the need of correcting this unfortunate situation. We 
tion of knowledge. To prove the failure of the mod- be able to^ think on his feet must kindle the fire of Dr. Rathgeber's enthusiasm 
ern philosophy, these critics have pointed to the cur- land talk inteIHgently about his 
ricula of many Amerfcan hiirh schools today, ^\Xit^^7m^ 
which life-adjustment and vocational courses have can ask pointed and enabwras. 
enroached on the more academic courses, especially ! sing questions, 
in science and languages. They have then gon6 on) Teaching is a profession — 
; to.remi»d,us thit many students ip:aduate from these 1 ^ tmLTl 'sfudy 3 

:self0^1s poorly prepaxed. . ido not aspire to become a pro- 

7^Tv, • 1 ^ i fe«»onal. person — MJIASE 

- This is a strong indictment. And there certain- 1 
ly can be no doubt that a larg^ number of public | 
schools have not made aufBcient demands on the 
ihtellectuai capacities of their students. Some ed- 
ucators have over^tuesfied the general educaUonjDf 
students with average ability, to the detriment of 
thoee with th« greatert abilityr But is this ttie resttlt 
flaw in the modern philosophy of ed- 
ucation? Or is it, the resuft of faulty ap^ication of 
^his philosophy? . 



in the MSTC building program, and commend him 
on h is early realization of oui:L.problim. * 

The President Replies 

In tbe Jmuary. issue oi the j room for the organizatioas men- 
take the adviee I smt in the { Fl»»hlt«ht, there appeared tioned. The relison we gave the 



last issue of the Flashlight — jan editorial which questioned-] one AAtemity a room was 
Flunk now! Please do NOT ! whether the administration was f that they had been promised 
graduate and tell someone, "I justified in allotting certain i one for two years." 



am an English major — ain't 
it «wfiil tiie shortage of teaeh- 

rr n n pn ifft l'T** 

a D. P. 

Dear- Editor: 

I am writing this letter on the 
behalf of the HONEST stqden^ 
at HSTC as a counter to the* 
ccnnlling we receive|d from B. 
R. Thomas. 

It seems to me that one side 
of the probleen — that (St the 
dieater — has been .well pre- 



If, indeed^- today's education stresses the indi- 
vidual — ^his realiEilif. his full capacities, his making 
the greatest possible contribution to society— then i^^^ 
it cannot fail to stimulate any person with unusual j j^^^^ ^ bg^r with 

aWHily into* developing himself in that fteld, provi-* me* i slould like to present 

This is as true m science and mathematics as it is ^^.^^ ^^^^ 

in agriculture and commerical work. Far from nm- 1 j^^^j^^j ^^^^^ yj^y^ are tvo^ (2) 
dering the development of our nation*S resowrces in ways of making good matks. 
science and in ottier Aelds. tlje fbrttjrtel^a^^ t^Ji'f eheS.Th"' 
of the twentieth-century phU«ee|^ of editeation ; ^^^j^^ _ y^^f^^ gueiged it — 
sln»ii^gje> f&r to it. is ^tudy 

I was recently talking with a 

we should not give ■»» tM.b«k premiii. of '^^^tZ^o^ol TIZ 
o«r educati*it»l system. 'BU^bmi "W^ sho«id mak% | intelligent woman^ -W» «ere 
• m«» c«rtal e««mmrti«. of ««« pw^^^^ i" S^^.d'hf^oiSl'f^t to 

that the same things happened 



ordtr t& uniirstaaid tlfem^ more f ully^— Micl^^ ex- 



When she was in training. The 
girls with the highest grades 
were the ones that diared an 

swers. She never did this, how- 
ever, for, as she pointed out, 
what go^ is the knowledge 
that one can put down on pa 
per if it is not where it can be 



space in. the Student Center to 
two campus fraternities. The 
wFiter oi^' th o odttor i ol < 
ed the belief that the space 
could be more worthily used 
by the Carontawan and Ftath- 
light staffs, and tiw. Stlic),ent 
QouaiJil comrtiitteeg^ * v 

C<j41ege President, Dr. Lewis 
Rathgeber, makes the follow- 
ing statements coacOTning 
ttese mattens discussed ia~ the 
editilial: 

"At present we are^ trying to 
go over the available space on 
can^His in an attempt to find 



AlNMr* of Crowdsd Conditions 
Dr. Rathgeber reports that 
^ the- faet ■ that 
condtttOBs are crowded for the 
RasMigM* a i} d Caiwitawan 
staffs; nevertheiesik they 
DO have a place, wliereas: the 
other orgaaintions had to glye 
up their former rooms in Alum- 
ni Hall. 

President Rathgeber also 
noted that the new Day StO- 
dents Room would,, fer'tbe^ nnii; 
part, be avi^ble^ia t h e e v ii i - 
ings for Student GooMit^CCM^ 
mittee meetings. 



THE F L ASH L T G H T 



SubM^pfttea/^JOODer year. Apply to Biirinew Wmmm-^OP 

advertising rates. 



The FLASHLIGHT, published by the students of the State 
Teachers Collefle »f Mansfield, Pennsylvania, is a member of the 
Taacharg Calfege DhrMen vff fhm Cvlumbia Scholastic Prats As* 
aieHWiMi ^ 



EXECUTIVE BOAUD 

Bditor-in-Chief Barbara Press Business Manager Stephen Neal 
A«iiataBt Editors <:;ircttiation Manager 

Ba^h Verrastro' Margaret Cowl>erthwait 

IMberl^Klosa cJMef Typist Martha Zame 



Feature Editor Leonard Yaudes 



StecretJffy 



Mary Mason 



Sports Editor „^ „ . ^ 

Melvin YTotTiirrl Staff ltepfBa«ttt» wy«» 

Photography Editor ♦ Jwie-'J^iiileii, Beyer 

Daniel Kolat Advisws Miss Jean Holcorabe 
Art Editor William Thompsoj^^ Dr. Eliaabeth Svwm 

sAff 

Feature: Anthony Chiarilli, Miehael Fleming, Floyd Lounsbury, 
Robert Rupar, Jo Ana StUwelk ffita Weigle, SUis 

Martin. 

Sports: Joanette Edgar, Charles Kennedy. FTed Ross, Robert 
Sunderlin» Robert Keenan. 



drawn from when it is needed? 

- mf^'^VM^m^miM^' ^^^^ ^'^[^M::Z^^J^^. staid PhotowaphyT^ThoiwTorgSSi 

' ! at Mansfield. How can we stana j^njce Schutt 

FLASHLIGHT must be SIGNED or at leaat the ^he platform at graduation Business: Craig Andrews, Pauline Rice. - ^ 

ri-Mni-ivxn i luusi tjv ^iv>i^i:.Lr ur ri. iiic proudly receive our B. Clteultfttcm: Earl Carney, Duane. Englehart, Dawn Bauntrifi- 

when we know that behind our man, John Mason, Edward POl<^n, -Shirley Werner, 

success lies a long line' of well- Marie Ann Taganci, Beverly FleduoiiaBi Iluret S^i#e- 

padded crib cards, inked finger- hurt. 

nails, and tMrty shirt cuffs? Typing: Doris Johnson, Patricia McManigle, Emily Smith, Vir- 
Might not eaoh of us be more ginia Williams, Marilyn Wittmer. 

pleased with ourselves if we R^rteri: Nancy Casncr, Marilyn Christ, mchwd Hamngton 

jnew that we had not pulled ggSl'a loTcarWbe^'l^Srsr^^^ S 

the wool over our own eyes? S^NffiJ? Stos^ Bp^^ Johnson. Barbfira 

(Cuittinued on. Page 3) COOPOT. 



of the sender knowir by the Editor. The 
f the sen4«r^te OHVttMl at Hl&(^ 



nittse comply widi tliese simfde ref|d4tioiit or 
W6 wtH he-tmftble to^ print srour loHM. 




THE FLASHLIGHT 



Maaafleld. gfimgylyania. JlgRUARY, 1958 




Plans are being made for i talent for the program 

the MSTC Taleiit Show, which I will come from the student 



will be presented in Straugfan 
KaB on J*n^ eVealQih Mareh 
14. 

General Chairman of ike 

event, Sandra Corey, remarks 
that this is the second such 
talent show to «be ^h^d, the 
first having been prodiioed 
last spring. She further stated 
that she and her co-workers 
hope that it will become an 
annual affair. 

Admission prices will be 25 
ctnts each Ibr MSTC students 
and 50 cents each for oflf-cam- 



hody, with no competition 
among the acts. Auditions for 
talent ^ill be held several 
we^cs t»ior ^e shww, with 
Jack Wilcox and Charles Fow- 
ler, faculty members of the 
Music J9epartmentf^4Rid^ Orville 
JPkiiQkenwn, .a i^iaiet high 
»;hool faculty raeiiiber» acting 
as judges. 

Last year's show netted $100. 
A check for this amount was 
sent to CARE. Matching this 
sum, CAltC purdiased books 
which were sent to Hungarian 



pus spectators. Proceeds from students at J^ubingeiL Univer- 
the event will go f IBBfid sHy iti ^^C^^ 
Children's Agency. 1 ^ 



If 



iimtaiseer FieU, iloiul Spads 







1 




m 


m 


1 



Two - fold accomplishments, j ic programs on the ! campus, 
sportsmanship and scholarship, \ Marion E. Decker, Director of 



were stressed in the addresses 
given at the First Annual Rnes- 
ideafs jAihletic .Baiuittet, Thurs- 
day. February 13, in the Col- 
lege Dining Room. 
. Albert Sundberg, master of | state 
owe wiairi fs, jyptrodueed the 
men responsible f^r the .sitldet- 



Atomic Show Set 
JR»r Eebnraiy .20 

"Man searching for the se- 
crets of the universe has .suc- 
ceeded in unlocking a tremen- 
dous new source of energy . . . 
Through patience, work, and 
creative imagination, science 
has introduced us to a nuclear 
world and made available to 
mankind the boundless enefgy 
of the atom." 

"SO ended the lecture demon- 
stration on atomic energy by 
Jacob Corney, James Jackson, 
ThfHnas'Bdrgeson «ad Jack Ma- 
sftn. Using mousetraps, pop 
OHm, and a paper plate, they 
fiftdiscovered the atom andViov- 
ed through cathode rays, x-rays, 
and uranium to an explanation 
of Einstein's equation £=mc'^ 
wid a demoni^ation of the 
operation of the atomic bomb. 

The program, sponsored by 
^6m» Zeta, was ^reseated 
Thursday, February 20 at 8 
p.m. *in the Science Building 
for the Tioga County Science 
and Mathematics Teachers As- 
sociatiQii. ISie-^ifiudoat 
ivas invited, also. ^ 

At the re^ar ^gma Ze^a 
meeting, at 2 p.m. February 20, 
Robert Johnson, Floyd Louns- 
biury, and Wayne Madsen show- 
ed the film "Atomic Furnaces." 

2nd Semester 

As of February 4, 1958, the 
^rollment for second semes- 
ler nus 61^ sppQvtjsd 
Harry Earlley. 

Additions to the student 
body were the following: 

Transfers K. Douglas Allen, 
WilUaitl J Bomaaao, E 1 b e r t a 
lllose, SHonald DciBpsjiy, John 
Gimble, J. John Haley, Gwen- 
dolyn Hall, Richard Hayes, 
^mes Ide, George McVicar, 
Pominic Meca, Janet Morris, 
iulian Reid, Lew Shnith. 

Returnees T. Lee Bennett, 
^ William Carlson, E v a 1 o u 
Charles, Joan Mathews Cuth- 

S't, James J^mon, ^ Honald 
rtin, Bernard Romanoski, 
nes Theohirous, ^ohn 
White. 

New entrants James Brench- 
^ey, Raymond _ Carle, Larry 
€^mliei!laia, ^fiigr ■ llclnroy 
©avenport, Dennis May, Thurle 
MfeKeever, Earl Montgomery, 
Eobert Mull ery,. Richard Pier- 
ton, Dyson Shultz, Philip Wil- 
i>n. 

> Special ^tudept David Bailey^ 



Athletics, gave an account of 
the Mansield ^filate Teaehtrs 

College football history; refer- 
ence being made to this 
school's contributions to the 
and natioaal football 



football 
f^'b'son. 



Bail T«ams Pre$ent«d 

Edward Stelmack, 
coach, and^ -^W^iam 
basketball coach, presented 
their teams and reminded them 
that they must maintain phy- 
sical fitness and good scholas- 
tic standing. Fred - JTupenlaz, 
Publicity Manager, aoade shn- 
ilar remarks. ' 

President Lewis Rathgeber 
was introduced and thanked 
for his enthusiasm and back- 
ing. The president told his 
audience he expected top per- 
formances as students and 
sportsmen from each group, in- 
cluding the cheerleaders and 
the band, as Mrell as the teams. 

Due credit was given to the 
cheerleaders; the nurses; Mrs. 
Agnes SchuJ-t, dietitian; Mrs. 
Jennie Crqoks, dining room 
hostess; and to Bertram W. 
Francis and his Marcliing Band, 
Anna Carlson, WAA president, 
and Joanne Sharpless, WAA 
vice president, wiere also in- 
troduced. 

AUvbtk fH»tfey Committee 

The new Athletic Policy 
Committee, with Mr. Sundberg 
as chairman, was presented. 
Faculty members of this com- 
mittee are *Vtn. Helen D. 
Lutes, Women's Athletic Di- 
rector; Arthur Jar vis, profes- 
sor of science and mathemat- 
ics; Ifr.' Decker; Mr. Francis; 
Mr. Oibmn; and Mr. Stelmack. 

Alumni members are Wil- 
liam Bradshaw, Edward Netski, 
H. G. Peterson, and Joseph 
Witowski. Jon Peterson, Clar- 
efice White, and Donald Stil- 
well are student members. A 
meeting of this committee was 
held following_ihe banquet. 
Dinner Music 

Russell La Force and "com- 
bo" provided dinner music. 
Buss .directed group singing 
lifolldwing the dinner. 

nlTo Represent MSTC 
At Collei^e Ban j| Fest 

The 'Kleventh Annual In- 
tercollegiate Band Festival will 
be held at Moravian College, 
Bethli^^m, ^^r^^Majit^^,} 
14, and 15. " ■ ^ ^ 

-The • followin g stud e nts -^11 
represent Mansfldd State 
Teachers College: Janet Flue- 
gel, 1st flute;, Eleanor Sham- 
5oy, -5tod .Qbpe; Russell La, 
force, '8dtb''cliH*i1hbt? I&emard; 
Hahnke, 1st bassoon; Porter 
Eidam, 1st clarinet; Barbara 
Russell, .2nd clarinet; Gpy 
Kline, 2nd clarinet; Miami 
Hill, Jr., 1st alto sax; Alice 
McKeeby, 3rd horn; Francis 
Marciniaki ^baritone; Anthony 
Strupcewski, 1st trombone; 
Joan Umbenhauer, tuba; and 
Gordon VanWouuer, snare 
4rui^ ' ' " «; 



Editor's Mttilbox • • • 

(rontlnnod from pajte 2) • : ~ 

(We aren't fooling the papfes- 
sors, you know.) Rather we 
tought to burn the proverbial 
midnight oil a lew- nights each 
week. After itfli^lM are paying 
for .ouF -eduaillaii. WHY NOT 

'HSMat 




Dear Editor, 

In regard to this A.L. Chiar- 
illi youngster and-his insinua- 
liMs Jn yenr January /CteMN- 
LWMT agalntt the tit«rary 
temperature of "Mansfield, 
town and ..." I can only think 
Of one auitaUe reply, the fam- 
ous, <»e wmd Df 'JfaoAnliffe's. 

^i>wo or -tteee -vtiocs f>^ed 
against "vehement e j a c u 1 a - 
tion" or references to alcohol, 
on stage, do not 'necessarily in- 
dicate the Gcdleotiye ihewght 
Of .a mdidle town. Beliewe it 
or not, some of us are on 
friendly terms with G. B. Shaw 
and his like. The "classics" are 
n«t coMfined to college stu- 
dents -nor is ftaylMi^lllBs»' ttie 
sole literary relaxatimi jo£; earn: 
munity residents. 

I think the townspeopie can 
be persuaded to -attend .jmy 
piay , including mam f aiid un- 
shorn), without being over- 
come with horror and repuga- 
ance. After all, "vehement 
ejaculation" is standard prac- 
tice in the majopity 'Acaen- 
can homes; «Bd, most people 
have a nodding acquaintance 
with fermentation in ^ne form 
or another. InelMiation is often 
more hilarious than indecent; 
I can't think of any funnier 
episode than the cellar cele- 
bration in Peyton Place. 
Weareinfarigued wdth the "de- 
story elf the "birds and the 
bees" ;j|nd- jure not averse to a 
little discreet nesting on stage. 
We are intrigued, with the "de- 
vil in every grsDc," we know 
that love is '*the sweetest joy, 
the wildest woe," we recogn- 
ize that sex is an "ocean of 
emotion," and recognize that 
"Adam ate the apple, and our 
teeth still ache." And, do not 
abject to seeing Ufe thus por- 
trayed on stage! 

T shall be happy to sell 
tidi^e.tiiio the townspeople, 
entful Resident. 



Dear Editor: 

Your "Senior Sports Fan" 
seems rather childish. It seems 
to me that this man, using the 
tem loosely, was either iiurt 
by >some truth whid^ the. ^rts 
writers stated sAwut Mm or his 
friends, or else he is too stu- 
pid to realize that the best ath- 
letes are the ones who get the 
publicity. 

I have seen practically every 
home athletic contest that 
Mansfield has taken part in 
this year and J think the ath- 
letes who were responsible for 
the victories are the ones who 
received the honors bestowed 
upon them by thts KLASM- 
LIGKT. 

If ttos ♦^AN" a at all a 
judge .of ability all he need do 
is to "get out" his old FLASH- 
LIGiHTS and do a little r^all- 
ing and thinking. 

if he would have «ign«il his 
name "A Freshman Sports 
Fan" I might understand the 
situation. 

Joe Sport 



Dear Editor; 

Everyone makes mistakes 
and the sports staff of this pa- 
per is no exception, but I can 
%ink of not one football play- 
er who really deserved this 
"pat on the back*' and didn't 
receive such an honor. It is 
impossible to give every mem- 
ber of any team' , i ' special 
wrilei^,^and it is,a.,good thing 
because every member of our 
football team did not deserve 
suxih an honor. If Mr. Sports 
Fan would kindly subroit his 
specific 4^ipe ..to. jybe„^ 



statt, maybe we co*dd review 
the football season and ^he 
publicity concerning it and 
tnd out \«Hho , this unknown star 
is. , \' ' " 

This senior should have^ nO: 
Ipripetanethii^Jmkfft^ at 



•f*- Ml 



For the nextHtew issues of 
the ^^LMmnaom, my artieies 
ilrlll be conoam«d 'WMi our. 
own state; oonoequeBtly, I 

have chosen to eall <iny column 
"PENNSYLVANIA EPIC," 'ShM 
month, I have chosen to write 
about the Pennsylvania .^Dut^. 
The "Pennsylvania Dutch 

As one travels into the 
southwestern part of our state, 
he passes . thrtni{^ mchr towns 
as Reading, Lancasfer,^ ' yw*, 
Kutztown, and Hambtnrg. 

Although these communities 
look as modern as. a .new auto- 
mobile, it is'liere JJiat weihwl 
glimpses of the past for here 
is the home of the Pennsylvan- 
ia I>utch. When we hear this 
term, we think of people of 
German descent who Uve pri- 
marily by the philosophy of 
the Anabaptists of Sixteenth 
Century Germany, who dress 
in plain clothes, and -who dress 
mostly In black. 

A few years ago, this was 
true, but this is the twentieth 
century, and the people, for 
the most part, dress and act 
accordingly. 

A few, maybe one out of ten, 
still follow the customs of 
dress of their ancestors. They 
dress as all of the people did 
35 years ago. A typical CMpM 
would look something as fol- 
lows: the hoiasewife wears a 
high-neck black dress with 
long sleeves and, to complete 
the picture, a pahr-df high but- 
ton shoes. The man of the 
house garbs himself in a black 
wide-brimmed hat, a collarless 
coat and shirt, black , trousers, 
and a pair of high button 
shoes. The children of the 
household are models of the 
parents. 

Dutch Pride 

In the rolling homeland of 
these people, whether they be 
of the old or new look, are to 
be found some of the best gar- 
dens ever grown. The Quteh* 
man takes much pride in be- 
ing able to boast about the 
quality of his produce. I once 
knew a man from Lancaster 
who drove well «ver one hun- 
dred fifty jniles to get organic 
fertilizer to enrich his soils. 
Strawberries, h i s speciality, 
were some of the largest and 
best tas^. I have ever, eaten. 

The DutShioian is equally 
proud of his farm. He cares 
for his cows and horses with 
as much love as he shows for 
his children. His barn Is as 
clean as the day it was built, 
and because he likes bright 
colors, it is always newly paint- 
ed. " ■ 
Put The Hax On 

The Hex Sign, once associ- 
ated with the Dutchman as his 
way to keep the evil spirits 
away, still appears on some of 
the barns. Today it is there for 
a different purpose; aS the 
Dutchman vould say it, *'ciuist 
for nice." 

The Dv^eh housewife, toO) 
is a very metictdous person. 
She keeps her house in apple 



pie order at all times. It is 
not it^t>fuMoaunoii]ilo<«eeAa 
invomaa ^tvt^thlsag T^e ^baek : 
pOfVh ^h as Bnii^'aar««s-4ha ■ 
would use in Tiraw li tiig tlM ' 
Jkitchen table. 

Above4all'of"th— ^Waiuihil v~ 
traits, - the 4^nncjdvaitia Dutch- 
man is . at hi8 -i>est vrtien he ia 
murdm'ing the Queen's Eng^ 
Msh. Mis remarlN, hmmmme 
seriaiw Bsay %aw<e ^inieiMei^T- 
Ihem, '-^Men are -humorous to 
the l^mtander. This is becausa ' 
he is drawn from the Enghsh 
and also the Gasman tongues 
lor his vactfhita^. mud 
cause, he -nadMs ^amessive use 
M adverbs^ describing things. - 
Lfn0uisHc Mfyham 

A lew- typical Dutch express- 
ions are: * • 

"I have known liiin alrMtdSr 
for a long time." 

"Don't go away not yet." 

"The boy with -ti» strubWy 
hairs' is mine sen.** 

A few years ago. I was visit- 
ing in this area, and at a small 
town, I bought a pair of shoes 
that I especially liked. When I 
had -paid the lady, she asked, 
"Shall 1 put them in a toot, or 
will you take them so?" This 
was just her way of asking, 
VjShall I put them in s'sack 4»r 
do you to JwaMT theitt?" 

The Pennsylvania-Dutch have 
long realized that their Ian- ■ 
guage is a goldmine of humor, 
and they have used it to good 
advantage with such 'gents 
"My off is all." (My vacation 
is over.) This celebrated note 
was allegedly pinned to a 
doorbell in ICutztown: "Bump 
the 'door, tiie ben 4onH taake:** ^ 
Strange Customs 

The Dutch have many cus- 
toms that to the outsider seem 
odd but to the Dutchman .are 
as common as the grass in his 
meadow. One such custom i»r . 
the painting of the gate blue ■ 
when there is an eligible un-- 
'iMrried daughter in the house- 
hfrfd. - 

Although many Dutchmen 
deny the practice^ there are 
equally as inuuiy jri^^ it • 

authentic. ^ - 



his letter was written before 
the season was hardly under- 
way. But I would like to point 
out just one thing. Last month's 
Issue featured Bon Firestone 
and Al Zyga. I have just rc: 
turned from seeing the Roch- 
ester Tech. game, and I do not 
know who deserved niore cred- 
it than Firestone and Zyga. 
Firestone ran the ball club and 
poured in 20 points. Zyga did 
more than his share of re- 
bounding, and converted 10 for 
11 fouls and 3 for 3 field goals 
for 16 points. Do you really 
think they deserved the write- 
ups? Of course they did not 
win the game alone. Others do 
deserve credit but, th«fe are 
four Flashlights yet to ^ be 
printed this year, and the 
Other boys, unless they QUIT, 
will undoubtedly relceive the 
honors they earn. 

Melyin Woodard, 
4 -^l^ports Editor 



Dorm Institutes 

A newly established de-merit 
system and the planning of an- 
other open house constituted 
the remainder of the Men's 
Dormitory Association aetivi«, 
ties during January.' 

The purpose of the de-merit 
system is to provide some 
means of dealing with habitual . 
violators of dormitory rula& 
Under this system, anyone who 
is brought three times to the 
attention of the Dean of Men 
for ungentlemardy conduct or 
activities will be adced to 
leave the dormitory. 

March 22 has been tentative- 
ly set as the day of the open 
house. Refreslun«nts .vnUl hf 
served and some ehtertain* 
ment is planned to feature the 
event. 



IM Club Initiates 
Twelve MemWis 

■ > • ■ • ' 
Twelve new members of the 
M Club were formally init- 
iated at their meeting on Mon- 
day. January 7, 1858. 

The new members are Rich- 
ard Allen, Daniel Bills, Frank 
Frontino, Michael Gamble, 
Harold Hansen, Irving Klinger, - 
Hurst Mitten, William Sand- 
ler, Joseph Scancella, Donald 
Stilwell, James Tslerico, and 
Alfred Zyga. 

Other business at the laeet- 
ing included discussion about; 
the M Club banquet which wiitf^ 
be coming up in the not too* 
distant future. Mpre .discus-| 
sion will take place at the next? 
meetiiui;. ^ » 



I 




PAGE FOUR 



M&jQsfteld. Pe?insylvanla, FEBRtTARY, 1958 



THE FLASHLIGHT 




My B^ecollecdon^^o^ 




4t iiras hi Ifae file sumin oi 
1937 that my piureiits moved to 
Mansfield. Joseph F. Noonan 
was president of Mansfield 
State Teachers College at that 
time, and Arthur T. Belknap 
was dean of instruction. At the 
beginning of the new academic 
year in Septembw; father 
aasumed his position as instruc- 
tor. iBJ»i0logy^«t the college. 

The Mamfleid Advertiser 
Bpoke of my father as having 
"one SRudl son." That son was 
tQ -grow! up in Mansfield, to 
«l1^d the public schools of 
the town, and eventually to 
attend Mansfield State Teach- 
ers College for four years. L 
•llHMursf, was that son. 

ifc^ inetnory of this college 
thus extends back much farther 
than do the memories of most 
of the students at Mansfield 
today. Perhaps, my earliest rec- 
ollection of anything on the 
cjunpus is of the kindergarten 
room of the Elementary School 
in 1941. I can still remember 
the good times that we had in 
that rodm, and I can remember 
our teacher, Miss Scott. 

Elenwntary School 

For seven years, until the 
spring of 1948, I was a pi^iil 
in jthe ^Campus Elementary 
School. The building, which was 
quitie new then, had much the 
same appearance that it has 
today. Dr. George Retan was 
Director of Campus Schools 
throughout this period, and he 
had his office in the building 
that Dr. Wilson now occupies. 
Four of my supen;isors during 
those years are still 4t the col- 
lege, and three of these are 
still in the Elementary School. 

■in»n, as now, there ^ere 
student teachers from the 
Music- iind Elementary Depart- 
ments,, and for many of them 
I felt a real admiration. To me, 
^ihere seemed to. be nothing 
unnatur^. in having teaching 
rdivide^ -between' supervisors 
and student teachers. 

The grade school children 
saw a good deal of the rest of] 
the college in those years. Once 
at Christmas time, the children 
in our room went over to North 
Hall to see the decorated wells. 
On another occasion — was in 
the first grade then — ^we ^visited 
an assembly in Straughn Hall, 
'an4 I had a look at President 
Willis E. Pntt standing on the 
stage. That vras only a ffew 
months before Dr. Pratt was 
succeeded by James C. Morgan 
as president. 

The Education Center, which 
had been the Model School, 
was still occasionally used by 
the Elementary School even in 
my time. Once, while I was 
in the sixth grade, we went 
over* to that building and play- 
ed basketball in what is now 
the audio-visual room. 

The campus schools contrib- 
uted ij^quontly t^to college «8- 
semld^c. An annual custom was 
thie presentation of an all-El- 
ementary School music pro- 
gram, in which each class took 
its turn in singing under its 
own student teacher. I don't 
know how much the college 
students enjoyed our perform- 
Mclti but we considered the 
prograniB to be gceat eventa. 
OM i ala ma ^ l^ lldif 

The science department at 
the college was, It that time, 
housed in the ^temporary** 
wooden science building that 



— George Beyer 

Stood whoM %t '^preeent Sci- 
ence Building is today. (As it 
turned out, that "temporary" 
buildings ««i ttsiad^ £or twenty 
years. 

I can still see the biology 
laboratcM-y, where ray father 
worked, as it appea|rj^^.,t|ien: 
the large bird calenc^:^^ the 
wall, the skeleton toiVard the 
front of the room, the long 
tables where the students sat. 
And I recall the many times 
that I went up from the ^U- 
mentary School to eat lunch 
with my father in liis littie 
book-laden office. 
Swimming in the Pool 

The swimming pool -really 
was used for swimming once. 
My earliest recollectibn of that 
pool is of one evening fifteen 
or more years ago when it was 
filled with college students. In 
later years, the pool was used 
by faculty children, including 
me, during the summer. Many 
are the enjoyable hours that 
we jspeht there. * I 
Tha Old Library 

I was a rather frequent visi- 
tor to the College Library in 
tike days when it was located , 
in Uie old South Hall. Ilie li-i 
jMniry occupied a spacious room \ 
on tile first floor of the build- 
ing, as it had for half a cen- 
tury. Still clear in my memory : 
are . the positions of the main j 
.desk, the big dictionary and' 
the tables around it, the news-j 
paper stand, the magazine rack, 
and the children's section. I 
Fruned pictures hung from the 
walls, including one showing 
the Normal School principals 
between 1862 and 1912. 
Junior High School 

Life in the Campus Junior; 
High School began for me in' 
September, 1948. As a present 
siuueni leicacp, iront^s^r mac ; 
the building has scarcely chang* ! 
ed since the period when 7! ! 
was a pupil there; it doesn't 1 
seem even to have aged. • i 
' Many^ the junicMr hi^i 
school supervisors of that day 
have since left college, How-.; 
ever, my three homeroom su- 
pervisors — ^Miss Conson (the 
present Mrs. Reese) in the sev- 1 
enth grade, Mr. Wilson (now| 
Dr. Wilson) in the eighth grade, 
and Dr. Mutchler in the ninth 
grade — are at Majisfield today. 
Changes on tho Campus | 

While I was in junior highj 
school, the old Science Building 
and the old South Hall were 
torn down. It is the demolition, 
of the tottir ^^iHit^^^ iMide the ; 
greater impression in my mind. | 
I remember how the old dorm-i 
itory stood gloomily with a 
"no trespassing" . sign on the 
front while the rooms within! 
were being stripped of their j 
furnishings. Soon, men were^ 
ciawling over the structure, 
tearing off the roof and chip-, 
ping at the bricks. Eventually, i 
South Hall was gone complete-! 
ly, and I was able to look, 
through the torn up area where ' 
it had been to see Alumni Hall 
standing beyond. It lo^ed ra- 
ther alone. 

Destruction gave way to con- 
struction, however, and new, 
nmdern structures rose where 
the old ones had been. It 
a ttarilt to walk through the 
mm Science Building for the 
first time, even though the ta- 
bles, auditorium seats, and 
other equipment were yet to 
arrive. When this buildins and 



the present men's dormitory 

were finally completed, the 
campus had become substan- 
tially what it was when I en- 
tered the college as a student 
in 1954. 

Numerous Other Memories 

There are many other things 
connected with this college 
during my earlier years that 
I ciin remember wrtH: <k»m- 
mencements, faculty picnics, 
May Day programs, band and 
orchestra concerts, and College 
Players' presentations. As my 
gradimtion ap p r oa d i es after 
twenty years of living in Mans- 
field and fourteen years of ed- 
ucation on this campus, these 
experiences come flooding back 
tomOi Space, %o«iiNir, 
not permit tHeir beinir Mlated 
here. 

Neither shall I tell of my 
four years as a student at Mans- 
field, f(xr my recQlleetions for 

these years are hardly unique. 



Poet's Corner 



ill, '.Js.»y ...li-i- 



FUTURE 



Ji'utoe ifikihope 

With ideals gaily cotored 

Bedecked 

For the gay holiday of livingr ; , 

Aflifi'^reBms int^natirigle 

With the crowcl 

Lightly sprinkling laughter, 

The confetti of man 's merriment. 



Political Palaver 



-Floyd Lounsbury, 



Campus elections are over ! we do get better Student Coun- 



cil presidents that way, but just 
thihlrof all the little innocent, 
^frd«i" #e have disappointed. 



and we hear cries of defeat 
rising from eyi^ ewm, {I 
lost my race fertr^dogi^tchei' to 

Mr. Jarvis by one vote. I didn't I think we owe those frosh a 
I do hope, however, that this thinlc his children would vote.) i great debt. If it wasn't for 
article has given some idea of The cries are mostly from the| them, Whoni would we uppep. 

eleeted instead of the defeated | classmen . have to look down 
though; elected olltees w l»m-!on?SO tefs get some real spirit 
pus don't seem to pay v»yiin next year's elections so we 
well. , - i can have something to tell our 

. Elections at Mansfield have kids about. And please, may I 
been a gneat (tisappointmenti be dogcatcher i^xt year? I'va 
to me in my three years here, i got a nice new net. 



what Mansfield State Teachers 
College was Itice durtog the tnre^ 
vious thirteen years — at least* 
what it was like to me. 

Students to Attend 
NYC Conference 



Marilyn Christ, Carol Silsbee, 
Edward Harrington, and Clif- 
ton Kreamer will represent 
MSTC at th% fiastem Statiis As- 
sociation Conference. The gen- 
eral theme of the session which 
will be held in New York City, 
March 20, 21, and 22 is "Guid- 
ing Youth In the ire of the 
Guided Missile." 

Mansfield's delegates are the 
people filling the following po- 
sitions on campus: President 
elect of Student Council, Wo- 



CoUeges should have real 
nice elections like they show 
in Life, Playboy, and such mag- 
azines. Take this Student Coun- 
cil election for example. 
Spirited Campaigns Needed 

Why didn't the three candi- 
dates for president really put 
on a campaign? Some hig rid- 
lies in the Student Center 
would be a fine start. The 
speaker could wear a purple 



Inter -Frat Dance 
Seen Splitting 



Phi Mu Alpha, music frater- 
nity, will not attend the annual 
Inter-Fraternity Dance tlds year 
stated President James Powell, 
suit; it is the only color not ; The annual occasion is more 
represented there now> and we j than 18 years old. 
eould see him prot^ well. We When asked why Phi Mu 
could have nice speeches, not was "pulling out." Powell said, 
on campus i **R*s too expensive. We are go- 



men's Dormitory Council, Men's r""'" "flf Jl- 

Dormitorv Council and a lun- r"^^® things - , . ^ 

ior member of Student CotiS. i Problems. The candidates could ing to have a quiet UWe «lf4lir 

They will participate in dis- 1 Pf^S^ '^if^^J^^® ^'t'^. * 
cussion groups, take tours, and some, ques- 

attend the general se«riia; and j """^ ^" North Hall, t on of eligibility a^^ 

business meeting " Parking space for President | tion. Gamma Theta Upsilon 

Dean Samuel btfiff will -c- ' DeSoto so he 'joined Phi Sigma Pi and Phi 

combahv iS e ^ f wouldn'4^4i<w to. pagk^^ Alpha in the formal dinni 

company Hie ©roup ^ three minute space, or an|dance at the Mark Twain Ho- 

enclosed space around the Kiss- ! tel in Elmira, N. V. Conflict' 
ing Tree for cold weather. They over the entrance of a third 
could also serve free beer (root, \ fraternity was suggested as a 



York. 

Press' Conference* 

Robeift Kloss, Barbara Press, 
June Johnston, Craig Andrews, 
Robert Keenan, and Miss Jean 
Holcombe, adviser, will attend 
the Columbia SdurfasHc PrOis 
Association Conference tn New 
York City March 13-15. 

Robert Kloss is the tri state 



,of course) and provide a nice 
floor ritoW! 

WMHi«r CauMS Restrictions 

It does hamper the candi- 
dates by holding winter elec- 



reason for pulling out; how- 
ever, this was neither confirm- 
ed nor officially denied in a 
direct statement. ' 

Also cropping up are rtunors 



tions. They can't^liold bathing 1®^ Sigma Pi and Gamma 
T^ii^ni^vrioiheT^^^xl ct)nt^sts_^ and Picnics |Theta U^^^^^ a less 



They seem to do pretty well formal dance. Omission of tux- 
in the baby kissing department edos had been suggested by 
thoui^. (All babes must be* some members of both frater- 
eighteen or ov» to qualify.) Inities as a means to reduce 
an'^editoHaroaneTVnd^'R^J^^^^ However, elections in Mans- the total expense, thus aitowtol 
Keen'ron aT^^^^ ^« ' Sv To'a'Ttend "^''"^ ^ 

The group will stay at the ^^rSy^'SS^^ 1^ 

revealed iv4iere they irtU 



College Division luid, as mich, 
will be chairman of a panel 
on newspaper censorship. Bar- 
bara Press will participate on 



Taft Hotel and attend lectures 
on all phasos of newspaper 
work. Thursday evening the 
group will be preseiU at a get- 
together for teachers college 
representatives, and Friday, 
plans are being made to attend 
a Broadway play. 



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mil 



THE FLASHLIGHT 



Mansfield^. PelUisylVfiiiii, FEBRtlABY, 19911 



PAGE FIVE 




At I Wat Saying . . . 



— Bob Kloftt 



LITTLE'Kf9%>WN bPeilAS QF THE WORLD 
Dm Rhdnflold (Th» Dry Bmt) 

- ; . ter Giuseiip* V«rdo (1827-1883) 



_ CHARACTERS 

Rudolfo, a philosopher Tenor 

Maria, a painter Soprano 

Reginald, a poet Shortstop 

Cassanso, a slob Baritone 

Rinse, a soap powder — ^ 43c small box 

Carmen, a gkl 4ii 4n the wrong opera ^. Baas 

A jiidj^e, three old men. Hindus, dancers, Furies, Gallic Sold- 
iers, various peasant folk, and the Ladies Auxiliary of the 
American Legion. 

' fiace": ifaly 
Time: About 3:30 p m. 
First performance: Also last performance. 
Orii!inal lanf!uage: Vulgarity . • 

Verdo, born in Italy in 1827, composed his greatest works be- 
fore he reached the age of fifty-six. After fifty-six he de-«omposed. 

This opera is probably his most popular work, and is in the 
repertory of virtually every large opera company along with XL 
Stevedore and Rigormortis, his other major compositions. Verdo 
not only composed the operas, but also wrote hisown librettos in 
addition to selling tickets and mopping the $1^ge after e^ch per- 
farmance. 

The sets for these works are huge, involved, breathtakingly 
beautiful, and rented from the Ace Scenery Co.^aid A4v.) 

• •• ^ v r ^" ■ ^ ■ ' • Act I . 

As the curt^ rises, the orchestra plays the second «i<mB^rt 
from Washington's Farewell Address. ..H. ■ ^. 

A cafe in the village of Spumbni. Because ther« is a conven- 
midgets in town, the crowd is yory niiall. Off to one side 
we. find Rudolfo seated alone, a irlaas of fiiile before faini. He sits 
Quietly and philosophizes. He is wondering, among other things, 
when they make oxtail soup what they do with the rest of the 
ox. 

Maria, Rudolfo's fiancee, a dancer in the cafe, enters. She 
loves Rudolfo madly, and wonders if she win ever win him 
Sauntering over to a card table, she turns over the top card of 
the deck — the Queen of Hearts, symbol of love! Picking up the 
cards, she singa to them, asking them to carry her message of 
l<iy^ to Rudolfo, m the beautiful aria, En vain pour •vit«r las 
iTMpoM^ CHow^fooliSh I must look singing to a deck of cards') 
pe orchestra plays the accompaniment Urg* grandioso, (Slow- 
ly, at union rates). 

^ Maria then be^ns to dance the alluring Lasagna. The tem- 
«.£Jf„ JlV?^^' but gradually becomes fast. Her dance is, the 
KiJf^JLSn^* **T' **?*f the completion of her dance, 

II??l.i?S*^ "u^K" ^'■o'" Rudolfo. only to spy him eye- 

Sfn^SSSSLJ^®"?'** ^^S'^y' she tries to slip a mickey 

into Rudolfo's wine. Rudolfo. however, stealing a glance (novertv 
often drives men to theft), catches her. bSt TorgiliSg'hir?tSes 
nfLi u i*"?^^^"** passionately blows her brains out with a 
S.fh nilw ^p"*^^?"**" mustache. Instantly regretting liis 

rash deed Rudolfo pours out his sorrow in the tendw ari«*wir 
jtt ^r^^^^^^ (Shell, c^-five c«it.>SrkT; 

Wra.^ finishes the aria, the curtain falls, narrowly miasiBg 



Act H 



1 1a>, 



lo^r than the target. Mast^ 

alrinf siSLn^n"inira*'2air'*''*" baskethnttrthrlit*,?*!* P^^^P^ 

The pakce of RudolfoujAs RudoUb is about lo 



to enter the 



?er\'deirA ?£]!Jf ^^olBjiorn to avenge his sis- 

iJIierifv iV: enswM., Rudolfo fights with dexterity. 

th*rffiiJL/ii"J5-l-'?"*^' t^assanso replaces him. Early in 

SSr«A«fhers'^^ Mte^tSs^Vfs 
^^s^^:^ '''' ^ i«^*s!?^s. 

fihAiS]ftAl]**J;^^^*'^^^ »^ heard at the door. It is iO- 

JSL ».Sl£«'lL}^"L*^S? window, and 

heart^Rufplfo s,,^p. to the 

hits Ihe dend Rudolfo right artadc in gehiaser. T/T^ ■ 



Take Five— 

■ . -Italph ^Vfeftastrb 

"As unto the bow the cord is. 
So unto the man is woman; 
Though she bevels him, she 

obeys him. 
Though she draWs him, yet she 

follows 
Useless each without the 

other." 

Longfellow, Hiawatha 

To this day it is a matter of 
controversy whether Robin 
Hood really existed or whether 
he is merely a creation of Eng- 
lish imagination. As late as 
1944, a circumstantial account 
published in "Archery News" 
claims that Robin was born in 
Wakefield. England, late in the 
thirteenth century. The article 
claims that the reasons for 
Robin's outlawing lie in the 
Battle of Boroughbridge. 
where it is said that he fought 
against Edward H. Robin is 
then supposed to have taken 
refuge in the Forest of Barns- 
dale (not Sherwood) and there 
performed the exploits for 
which he is now famous. 

This may be so, but it is 
also possible that In' %n age 
of illiteracy, of rigid privilege 
and social unrest, the story of 
Robin Hood grew out of the 
minds of tlfe common people; 
If this be so, then Robin Hood 
is only a peg on which to hang 
all the tales and legends of 
English outlawry. 
Archanfc Infiuanca 
» While this question may 
never be settled, we can not 
help but feel the influence of 
England's bow-and arrow per- 
iod. Archery, as an everyday 
thing, has been dead some 
three or four hundred years, 
but many expressions and 
proverbs still live on. 

Hlfh strung. An archer's 
bow is high strung when the 
string is farther away from the 
hand grip than is. usual. The 
bow fornu greater than 
normal areit and. is much mora 
sensitive, due to the Increased 
tension. 

Straight aa an arrow is ^eill- 
explanatory. ' 

Tho arrow often hits 
shootar. This formerly indica- 
ted a faulty arrow which might 
break and injure the archer's 
hand. Modern usage wanis 
against laying traps or direct- 
ing unkindnete' towaiis _ijni^ 
other. 



IT If APFE|IS ALL THE TIME ! STAND 
THfefii AND THEY CUT LtNE! 



(The following is, a report on 
an article which appeared in 
the December 21 issue of School 
and Sociaty. It was entitled 
'The Habeas Corpus of The 
American Child" by Earnest 
Harms. This, then, is my opin- 
ion on his work. Do you agree 
or disagree?) 

The author of this article re 
ports the fact that the Sup- 
reme Court', had upheld a 
teacher who had used 'Hhe 
most inhuman corporal pun- 
ishment" on one of his stu- 
dents. He fears the "danger 
that school gates will be re- 
opened for disciplinary means 
which Horace Mann, Ameri- 
ca's greatest educational pio- 
neer^ hiC hoped , already in 
ISMiVcbuid vanifdi completely." 
Oisapprovas Authority 

Mr. Harms fears that a re- 
newed authoritarian attitude 
in*^ our public education will 
4eitdt1)ir:faave a negative effect 



a "Quarrel" is a heavy, sharp, 
quadruple headed" arrow, form- 
erly used in archery duels. 

Koap tabs on things. An 
archer must wear a feather 
protector on his fingers for 
protection ^against string and 
arrow burns. This protective 
device is called a "tab". 

Rula of tliutnb. This is an- 
other phrase which has its ori- 
gin in Old English Archery. 
When an archer's bow is 
strung but not drawn — the 
string must be the proper dis- 
tance from the 'Ibelkj^" of the 
hand grip. Tills Is usually mea- 
sured with the archer's thumb, 
and varies with the individual; 
consequently, while not accur- 
ate,.,it suffices, . 

Point blank, remains the most 
vivid example of archery jar- 
gons still in modern usage. An 
arrow has a high trajectory; 
its path is an arc ^th a pro- 
no uncod curvature. The longer 
the range, the higher the aim. 
For short ranges the aim is 



calculation and pract!^; how- 
ever, if the archer is at a dis- 
tance which requires neither 
an above or below aim, his 
shooting is termed — * "point 
blank.-** This directnesi - and 
lack of thought exptaiQf pres- 
ent usage. 
See you in church 



CAN YOU IMAGINE 
Dr. Swan :^th ^ a Bostonian 
accent? 

; Pr«i. Rhthgtfberr Wearing a 
imtt Boae Bud? 
Nortlc Hi^^tf sid^ Wilhtfut a 

teo^^pcit' onibr?: * "^nLz. , : ; 




"Spare The Rod And.." 



by One Who Cares. 



to the former, I believe, that 
there is nd danger of the poor/ 
dear American child being 
whipped into line (might do 
him good). 

Still on the mountains out 
of molehills class, he compares 
Communism and Nazism to the 
"influences of authoritarian- 
ism" which he feels are being 
used on our little darlings. It 
seems to me that the late Sena> 
tor and Mr. Harms should have 
worked on the same" commit- 
tee. Our author is not the first 
person to use cOnununism as a 
nasty word and color all ^bout 
it with a pink glow. 
Mountains to Molehills 

The article says nothing df 
our educational disc^^Mai^ 



Picir . ....rr*i ic ^^aPtt »WC-^W ttd cuItuTal life. 

^rl. LJ!5®?u^t?lHe 8^^^ to blame 

Nazism and Communism as to- 
talitarian and asks that "one 
should try to apply an unblind- 
ed eye to the fact that similar 
influences of authoritarian char- 
aetev exert an increasing effect 
on our mental and cultural 
life.'* 

As an example of changing 



problem in some of our high 
schools. On one hand the writ- 
er holds up the ideas of Horace 
Mann which were formulated 
about 118 years ago, as a erit< 
erion for today. He then tells 
us that in 12 years of his life- 
time the whipping stick disap- 
peared. This, by the way. took 
place in . "Central Europe" 
where, we have an enUrely dif- 
ferent type of student than in 
America. Does Mr. Harms 
mean to say that in the case 
of the MrihU>ping stick a change 
was necessary, but if we 
change the policies of Mann, 



times, he cites the fact that ' which originated a century 



in his former school in Cent- 
ral Europe, a whipping stick was 
used, but that 4t disappeared 
by the time he had completed 
school twelve years later. "A 
basic change in educational 
concepts had taken place." he 
says. 

The author proposes that a 
good teacher need not use 
corporal punishment, because 
(quote, Horace MannX he has 
the abihty to *'eoBdhi^/ and 
direct his task." 
Nood For Low 

Mr. Harms says that this is 
a matter of concern to the 
"social and ethicri ststos'* of 
this nation, and then ^proposes 
that "we need a federal law 
enacted which makes it a 
misdemeanor- to apply corporal 
punishment againat any Ameri- 
can child Ui any American 
school." 

I am inclined to doubt that 
the American Supreme <^Court 
would be Hoodwinked 4 by a 
teach«»^ who had applied "in- 
human, corporal , punishment^ 
to a child, and I doubt very 
much if "inhuman" is- the word 
Mr. Harms wants fai this case. 
' Throughout this article. Mr. 
Harms seems to be making 
mountains out of molehills and 



ih a Te hil | a. 6ut.of nvwmtjiii^ M of .moiMitaioa. 



ago, we are moving too fast? 

^'A good teacher — ^Horace 
Mann maintainedU^oes not 
need the whip because he has 
non-punative abilities to 'con- 
duct and direct" his task. To- 
day we are told by our psy- 
chologists that if a pupil does 
not want to learn, he will not 
learn. In some larger cities not 
too far off where our culture 
is beiii#. formed, the students 
are too busy aharpenintiinriteh. 
blades and combing "cat 'hair- 
cuts" to bother about the ri^t 
to a good education. S^n in 
MaoaAaid, i^ is not impossihte 
to hear a Ugh scMl student 
question ttie legitimacy of a 
student teacher, in rather vivid 
terms. 

Contidar, Mr. Harms 

Now, Mr. Harms wants a 
law to prohibit any "corporal 
punishment against any Amer- 
ican student in any American 
school." I wonder if Mr. Harms 
has ever thought of teaching 
in the schoiils of Kew. York 
City.'' 

I contend that if our demo- 
cracy is to compete in this 
world then we niust use- a lew 
rather strong measures, look 
at the problems realistically, 
and atop jqsaking motthBls fiat 





— by Miehael Fleming 



afes indeed, tiiis IS 
deBts wvm ^^ to be 
araond lB£led^ with «we as to 
wtlMMte^Mnaitsr will -have to 
ofiler to-tKe Hue of academic 
giwcteSi Well,' I hope that each 
of> -^you darive from classes all 
tbilWilMve put kito tfaen^ l t 

fiew, I think that we sfaouM 
start the semester out in good 
humor. Thus I have chosen this 
month's article: humor. 

As I browsed aroimd the 
shelves in the library I came 
across some interestinj 
tramely .humoeous 
whieh I have obtaiaad •fiiiBi^ of 
tl«e following anecdatas, j<^^, 
and short stories. I think ^t 
you will find that you will 



it. -Stu-j one day 

waB^ing feeling quite partieuiariy 
-ncen^f 

When -aMMWie asked him, ^ 
^m¥^9*^-^0iiiimi way 
To get me to 
tery? 

W»m*litu^mas^}w9l^ iHKift-|tfore 

"-'OiiB, ■ ■ - ■ 
-And pushed ' the feUar 

neath a bus! 
I will say this about my little 
son, 

*£ dees •moy a hit of fuat 



Newmon tlub 
rions heMia 



SnjoyaMe hit^ 

it not? 

The following is an an< 
about a lefty Irish sailor: 



There was an Iri^ sailor who 



laugh just as much or ihore at | ^^^^ always very slow in going 



tlnte harmless and clean jokes 
aa^ you would have had ' they 
baeti on the obseene -aide. 

lihe ftiilwwtin^ Ji short Ruth- 
leas RlQnne. ^'•nilinfe, if you 
win. a snuai English boy stand- 
ing b:i^ a liuge bus which has 
juat jwen brought to a stand- 
sffll-hy a -imshap. ^ crowd is 
gathning: 



aloft. But once by great effort 
he beat all the others and got 
up to the royal ^ard before 
ilhem. "Hooray!" he ^^tere 
I «m first at last. I mka always 
behHid hafaw.** 

And then you have the tjifpe 



Hhat tells 
follows: . 



My son Augustus in the street 



Ruling 




Gltf ^Sieuaer 



Question? What do you think 

of the Student Center, its im- 
Pi-oveinents and developments? 



a pointleas story as 



— 1 



John Shoemaker, 
Secondary — 

"Itis a lot better than it was 
before — much brighter. The 
back rooms have been put to 
good use. Are ttiey going to do 
anything to the main flpor?" 

Jessrie Ruvo, Senior, Music 

*'It looks like a showboat, but 
it's a definite improvement ov- 
er what' it was. The club room 
aod Day Students Room are 
woHtfefffll — beautifuHy done 
and have a purpose." 
Dick Mitcheil, Junior, Second^ 

■*ry- 

^Definitely an improvement. 
For voluntary labor a good job 
has been done. Tlie main floor 
should be refinished, The day 
students seem ^0 'lave a good 
deal." 

H^len Chumard, Senior, Music. 
•*¥ott i^■Ve to get used to it, 

hut once you do it's all right. 
The club rooms are nice and 
it^ about time«lfaey had s<H»e 
on campus." 

L}de Wood, f^^an, iSecoad- 

• -**Mfcee, but their color com- 
blBBlians do not blend. It will 
however, eertainly provide a 
diteeat atmasphare. The pro- 
jaet msi9 very wirthwhiie." 
N^ncy Stephany, Junior, Ele- 
mentary. 

';**It's certainly an improve- 
ment. Anything would have 
been an improvement even if 
it. was painted with chartreuse, 
ptqrple aod pifik polka-dots." 

Joann Holfn^, Junior, Home 

Economics. 

"I think that it's quite color- 
fal. Maybe they didn't exactly 
gd wiUI %a motors, but 



"Well, sir," said Jim, " I had 
fto laugh the other day. Old 
Bill Thayer began^ gag doc 
on that old horse of his. 'Well. 
Doc,' he saySj^'I hear your horse 
is ^oing" to run iigainst J.I.C 
That:^« the horse that won last 
week you know." 
(AND WHAT HAPPENS 
WHEN YOU ASK JIM -THE 
DOC'S REPLY) 

"Well, sir, be Ji^t up as quick 
as that and he Well I 
forgot just what he said, but he 
Freshman, I gave him a good answer!" 




Personal Comment 
Granted that the color scheme 
dees not exactly coincide with 
MT' Rencetic's color wheel, I 
do leel that much has been 
done in reclaiming a so-called 
"lost cause." Although the pro- 
ject has been deemed "wprth- 
wbij^e" and "a n^nble student 
eSOTt," much stflTl has to be 
done before the original plan 



You know, it's funny the way 
different toastmast^s operate. 
For example, when you put a 
good dinnM" in some toastmas- 
ters' mouths, out come good 
speeches. In others ^ou put a 
good speech in their mouth and 
out eomes your dinner. 

Here is a solution for those 
of you who would like to be- 
come famous: 

I often, pause and wonder 
AtJE8tfi^-fi«jeMliar ways, 
For j^arl^idl our famous men 
Were -bom oa h<4id^. 

You say that it is too Iffte 
for you to become famous? 
Don't J5larae me! ' ' ^ 

Kerens 'one toiTt Oology stu- 
dent: 

A centipede was happy quite 
Until a frog, in fun, 
Said, "Pray whieh leg comes 

after which? * 
This raised her mind to such a 

pitch- 
She lay distracted In a ditch 
ConsklafiAg 'how to run. 

For Smokers: (Repeat daily) 
Tobacco is a filthy weed- 
I like it. 

It satisfies no normal need • 
Mike it. 

It makes you thin, it makes 

you lean, 
It takes the hair right off your 
bean; 

It's th^ worst darned stuff I've 

ever seen. 
I like it. 



Are you an optimist or a 

pessimist? - 

Tvvixt optfanist and pessimist, 
The difference is droll: 
The optimist sees the doughnut. 
The pessimist sees the hole. 

troubled itith.. slip- 



Plans aradiehig.^aii^nted for 
the annual ' sprhic Coiumunion 
Sreafcfast which is to foe held 
•n Palm Sunday at the Pann 
|#alb Hatel in Wettsboro, Pa. 

Mass will be said at HOly 
aChild Church in Mansfield be-< 
the breakfast- 

Cinriat and Richard 
ifiundarliii ate coK;hairnien to 
the event. 

Punch and strawberry short- 
nekf vrtre aerved after the last 
maatiac whieh aus held on 
:Wa«day, mMnasty 3. 

leimmtie Foshkm 

lidve you ever picked up a 
newspaper and happened, to 
:£lMice .at theiaahioas section? 
Jf ?m<Bi :»ve -a ^ma^ youi .iNrobaUy 
laughed and turned to the 
sports section; if you are ^ fe- 
male you probably sighed and 
wished you bad ^lato id moaey. 
The fiacfc CoBMs Otoak 

Women's fashions are us- 
ually as important as the latest 
scienti£c developments (to a 
woman that is.) ^Un^ iashipnable 
woman . wants to knfw ht.sktcts 
are going to foe short, long, me- 
dium, full, or slini. This sea- 
son the chemise or sack dress 
made its appearanae. On some 
women, this design laok« 40Qd 
and on others it looks rjust lihe 
Vhat i^'s called — a sack. 

1 have often thought I would 
like to be a dictator of the oth- 
er fiahioa dasignera. .laataad of 
all these "unusual" styles, I 
think I would design simple 
clothes like slacks and Bermu- 
da shorts. Perhaps I could even 
design formal sla^ jl^ ^Me- 
ing. Since so many men dis- 
like buying fur coats, I would 
do away with them completely 
and design "bear" coats in- 
stead. After all, ^diesr-alKyour 
husbands will have to do U go 
out and get you a bear. 
Know Your Chapaau 
. Another important item in 
women'a lashioaa is hats. The 
ones in iwgiiie this year have 
feathers ISdWrTundir the chin, 
up in the air, or out to the 
side. These aren't little feath- 
ers biiU ones a foot long. Thest 
thace ace ..little hats. tb«t sit 
en the back of the head and 
ones that look like, the Texan's 
teH'gallon hat. Tlij^re are so 
many extremes in hats that if 
I woiHd follow the happy ia- 
be^een, The cost of hats is 
sometiqjes so expensive that 
the poor husband is driven mad 
by a wi£a whose weaknass Js 
hats. 

In Styla All Tba WhUa 

Women's fashions always 
seem to be a controversial sub- 
ject; no one designer agrees 
with any other designer oh 
styles. In a way this is conven- 
ient for a woman, because she 
can wear almost anything and 
still be ia atyle. Maybe some- 
day, .a great maatermind of 
fashions will appear and com- 
pletely change everything — 
who knows, it may be one of 
you. By the way fellows, never 
try to tell a wonM|i what to 
wear — she has a , mind of her 
own. . .. 



^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^ ^^^^^^^^^^^^ ^f ^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^pi^^Hf • ^^^b^^^^l^^^^^Ht 









hi-, 







fhe race far thamptonship {for Phi Sig. Bossier was hi^ 



of the Msfi-« httramtunU 

w«r as ^ iftthMas 
pile Willi mw only 
cord of two wins and no losses; 
no less than six teams are tiad 
for second tplaee as a rresult at 
identical 2-1 records. TIm aaaa 
looms as one of the tigMast hi 
intwimural history as there are 



for the'GeLaaels lUth'^' 
tits ^Cotoails 4. 



Sifpsa .31; Bee« 7 

hi the faywest scored game 
this yewthe Supes tripled the 
acaia an JAm Bees. Ihe Supes 
h#d enJar a tfwmpoiat lesd at 

the end of the first half, but 



seven evenly-matched teams outscored the Bees ten points 



viiiich p<raae88 some fine basket- 
ball talent If thiqgs cantinue 
as predicted thece urill be a big 
fight t&c the honw of being 

named Intnunund Gfaampions. 
> • ■ \ 

Do0» !3BQ; Scar— w aa fa ^ 

The Dogs led by BiU Llewel- 
lyn ran up 70 points, the high- 
est score this year, against the 
defenseless Scarecrows. Llewel- 
lyn scored 23 points while four 
men on the team hit in the dou- 
ble numbers. Phillips was top 
man for the Scarecrows with 11. 

First Half Score: Dogs 32; 
Scarecrows 12. . 

Collegians 27; Coal Crackers 34 

The Collegians edged airt the 
Coal Crackers in the last half 
by three points. The first half 
ended with the teams stale- 
mated, but the Collegians fnm 
cd too strong in the final min- 
utes of the game. Marvin was 
high man for ]the Collegians 
with 14, but Pliuiuner was high 
for the eivaniiig with 15 fOr the 
Coal C ra c ke r s . 

First Half Score: Collegians 
16; Coal Crackers 15. 

Athletes 46; Bees 21 

The Athletes took an early 
18-point lead and increased it 
by 7 in the final half to diefeat 
the Bees. Carney, Sunderlin, 
Stilwell, and Allen each scored 
8 to pace the .Athletes while 
Kloss was h>|fej|gj|lh 8 ior the 



in the second half. Mendel Hill, 
was high for the Supaa with 
aix and fhaiiM^soa aeored Qupce 

for the Bees. 

First Half Score: Supes 6; 
Baes A 

Hm Be e ns 42; Panns 26 

feeyt M the Haa Beeiis .to 
a 42^26 vict<Mfy over the l*enhs. 

It was the Has Beens all the 
way as they held an eleven- 
point lead at half time. Kreig 
was high for the Has Beens 
with twelve and Bennet scored 
for the Penns. 
First Half Score: Has Beens 
24; Penns .13. 

Cotltgians 49; Scarecrows 30 

Brooks scored twenty and 
Margin twelve as the Collegians 
rqmped past the Scarecrows 49 
■to 20. The Collegians led by 14. 
at- half time. Millard was high- 
for the Scarecrows with 10. 

First Half Score: CoUef^ane 
27; Sesreerows 13. . 

STAMDINGS 



First Half leore: Alhletes 29; 

Bees 10. 

Day Students 43; Penns 22. 

Polcyn with 20 points led the 
Day Students to a 43-22 win ov- 
eF^eT'isnns. ToRyn was con- 
sistent scoring 10 points in each 
half. Goodwin was high for the 
Penns with 15. 

First Half Score: Day Stu- 
dents M Wmma 10. 

PM €l9 35; Ca(onels 10. 

Phi Sig took a 12-point lead 
in the first half and increased 
it by 13 in the final half. Leslie 
and Shoemaker each scored 8 



Team 


W 


L 


Pet. 


:4Hiletes 


2 





i.oeo 


Collegians 


2 


1 


.667 


Supes 


2 


1 


.667 


Day Students 


2 


1 


.667 


Dogs 


2 


1 


.607 - 


Has Beens 


2 


1 


.667 


Phi Sig 


2 


1 


.667 


Coal Crackers 


1 


1 


.500 


CoUmels ^ _ 


1 


2_ 


.333 


Bees 





2 




Penns 





2 




Scarecrows ^ 





3v 


.000 




Williamsport & Xock Bavfl|ir 



CO-ED CORNER 



— Joanette Edgar 

How kosher can we get? The ' ation of candidates for new Of 
girls have caused a tremendous , ficers of WAA. Sorry about the 
lag in the pinochle craje by in-' " ' ' .--i- - 



Are you 
ping lips? 

If yow Ups you would save 
from slips. 

Five things obsepw with care: . ^ ,> 

Of whom you apeak, to whom Sandra^^w^ George ^B^^^ 

you speak, ' " ' 

And how, and when, and where 



Well this is it! I must go. But 



is fulfilled. We've got the ball i I leave you with Richard Ar- 
t oiling, let's keep it rolling. Aslmour's guessing game: 
1 said to Dr. Seibert the other j It's hard to know what to de- 
day, the new color scheme in duce 
the— Stjudaot ^Cfoter should 1 From girls who wear their 
stimulate some Idhd of activity, sweaters loose. 



Eighty-three students obtain- 
ed a quaHty point average of 
2.5 or above for the 'HP^ sem^ 
ester' Of the academic year 
1957-1968 and were named to 
the Dean's List. These students 
represent I2;4 per cent of the 
^student foody. 
Settlors On DaanVi.itt' 



! troducing bridge to our cam- 
' pus. Even some ctf^tBe^fellows 

are going highbrow along with ; beautified. 

the rest. What next? Chess, 

maybe. Anything for a nee<ted 

change now and then! 
Yes - lovely was the snow. 

New, prepare yourselves for the 

spring slop. Get an extra sup- 
ply of clorox for yotir white 

afMla»-,:giiis. 

' We have an enthusiastic ski- 
er in our midst. Bernie Franco 
took all available rides to the 
Wellsboro Country Club to 
mtrite the most of the vast 
abundance of snow this ye ar. 

WAA News 



The WAA was invited to 
Susquehanria University for a 



a:;arol Birth, Elizabeth Bluhm, girls' play day on March 1. Re- 
Barbara Bush, Helen Chumard, l suits as to how well the gh-ls 
Carol Bailey DibMe, Daniel! did will be in the next issue. 



Boud, :Ukry Downey> Phyllis 
Ayers Evans, Duane Fiocca, 



Last year, MSTC took top hon- 
ors for the day at Lycomiog; 



Patricia Najaka Forgach, Laurie ' the opponents were girls rep- 
Ehy Forsyth, Richard Harring- resenting Bucknell, Susque- 
ton, George Heilman, Daniel | hanna, and Lycoming Colleges. 
Kolat, Carlton LeTourneau, ! The M^ch meeting will be 
(Contiauwd on i>««e 8) ' a bttslnew moetltig Asp iioiBUi- 



roller skating plans being im- 
possible to follow through. The_ 
Student Center -was still being 
There are high 
hopes of setting a future date 
for a skating party. 
. The bowling tournament will 
eontiaue to the end of the 
sdiool year. Sophomore 
League DAilNeC the week of 
Felaruary 10, and the Junior- 
Seaior League began. There will 
be a round-robin between 'fht'* 
top teams of the Freshmen, 
Sophomore, and Junior-Senior 
leagues to complete the sea- 
son. ' 

l^re are 14 teams Altered 
in the basketball tournament 
The tournament had just start- 
ed at the time of this write-up. 

The cheerleaders and the 
WAA president, Anna Carlson, 
and ^ce-president, Joanne 
Sharides^, were invited to the 
Athletic Banquet held Thurs- 
day, February 13, in the Col- 
lege Dining Room, ^na, Joan- 
ne, and the girl cheerleaders 
acted as hostesses for' each 
table. 

Joanne - no fair holding out 
on the pretzetsi 



1_ 



f 





, . There were some interesting 
comments thrown around at 
the All-Sports Banquet the 
other night. Sotiwr mfgMt be 
worth repeating. 

In the younger days of the 
college, Mansfield was ap- 
parently one of the sports 
powers of the Bfest. Football 
firsts at Mansfield included 

' the ftt-st night game (which in- 
cidentally had to be called at 
the half because of power fail- 
ure) and the first football 
serimmage with another team. 
Severar \Mi-Ahiertcaiis began 
their careers at Mansfield and 
did great things at other in- 
stitutions. These were the 
days when Mansfield was a two 
year normal school The foot- 
ball teams in those days were 
as good as any and chalked up 
victories over such present-day 
powers as West . Chester, Uni- 

• versity of Pennsylvania, P6nn 
Stlte, and Bucknell. These grid 
squads were responsible for 
the ^first State Championships 
ever to come to Mansfield. 

The basketball squads in 
those days weren't too bad 
either. The teams played a 
three-way schedule under 
throe different sets of rules. 
They played YMCA teams and 
semi-pro teams as well as other 
college opponents. There was a 
game played in the Harrisburg 
Armory for the Pennsylvania 
State Championship in which 
Mr. Marvin of the present fac- 
ulty p«rticip»ted/ Mansfield 
won this game- and ^ champ- 
ionship by soundly thrashing a 
supposedly strong West Chest- 
er Normal School. 
Since "4he good old days ' 

",^^ver, Mansfield hasn't had 

:^t«»e aiuch to brag about. (With 
'the exception of the fine foot- 
bflU team of 19484V0 



Reasons for the recent sports 
failimes at Mansfield were also 
cdtaiRiented upen. The fwtors 
^ contritioting to f ailurW at 
Mansfield were also commented 
upon. The factors contributing 
■ to failure seemed to fall into 
five distinct cate^fories. And 
. vnUi bigger and tougher sched- 
uler tieing arranged in all 
^^fK)rts in the future years, 
.the s e contcibuting factors 
, i^sd^ '4)e iiteinited. the 
Avis reasons given, the one most 
often expressed was the calibre 
of athletfes usually coming to 
Mansfield. Another important 
i^tttation concents tlie inade- 
quate coaching staff; the other 
cdiitfUWiting* causes being 
school spirit, money, and tradi- 
tion or emotional attitude. 

The general calibre of our 
athletes is obviously below 
average. Other colleges seem 
mwe attractive or just beat 
Mansfield to the punch when 
recruiting material. There are 
many good and fine athletes at 

^ other colleges getting far less 
a asto ia naa timi the beys we 
have on athletic waiterships. 
What Mansfield needs in this 
area is a salesman or salesmen 
to sell better than average ath- 
letes- on tke ictea off comii^ to 
Mansfield. This selling is not a 
one man job — it requires the 
concerted efforts of all people 

, int'M'ested in the success of 
Mansfield. Alumni, especially, 
are in position to help in this 
way. Good athletes are made in 
high schools, not in colleges. 
And it is in high schools where 
most of Mansfield alulnni are 
located. The alumni,' however, 
are not solely responsible for the 
aquisition of good ball players. 
There must be a system within 
our athletic department set up 
specifically for the purpose of 

obtaining talent. There should , 

be a choice of players instead I 
qI. talrinfl left^isers:. ' 



Of alt the colleges in the 

United States, ours probably 
has the most inadequate coach- 
ing staff in every major sport. 
A national Qmrts or^ recent- 
ly stated that college football 
coaching staffs consist of "from 
twenty coaches to three with 
an average college expei^Miee' 
of five years.? We have one 
coach with three years college 
experience and all of that 
gained right here at Mansfield. 
"Basketball," the weekly publi- 
eation stated, "usiully ranges 
from five eoadies to one with 
average collegiate experience 
of 6.4 years of overall coaching 
experience of 10.6 years." We 
have the muumum of one ooaeh 
with only two years of college 
experience and five years of 
overall experience. Baseball Jils 
into the same oid:^H>ry- Otu* 
coaches bsve wcn4ied hard and 
long in an attempt to improve 
athletics. They have succeeded ^ 
to some degree but must ac- 
cept their share of responsi- 
bilit3^ for the showing of their 
respective s^sads. To o\^ 
come this deficiency, we need to 
add to our present coaching 
staff men with Icaow-how and 
experience. School spirit is an- 
other Ihng which nwdd a great 
deal of improvement if we are 
to have athletic success. Our 
stu dents , ;niigt unite into a sol- 
id, mass support and go out 
of thetrway \tr give a little ex- 
tra. There has been, without 
doubt, some improvement in 
getting behind the team. The 
recent Look Haven football 
game showed what could be 
done. Our cheerleaders need 
to indoctrinate incoming fresh- 
men more thoroughly in our 
cheors and songs» aiid ever; 
stndeat shmtfflt niuibli 



Sport Stai 

Aft Athlete 01 Jbe Moiiti 




The Mansfield State Teachers 
College basketball., team, striv- 
ing for a winning season, takes 
on Clarion SlX: tfair 
^ iiiHhe f7nllri|iin Ojiimiiidii 
Due to the distance that the 



oals and 3 feuls for a game j te»vel, the game 

l^;—!. . ■ . hae Harm i ' mli 1 1 < ' l r ^ 



and season hi^. of 35 points. 
Returainft to.«»,loeal ©'m the 
following nigHt^ Felt kept the 
local forces alive as he .scored 
12 points in the first half. Close 



has ttaen slaha^ititod for 3:45 

p.nti. ■ ... : • 

In the flr^ meeting of ffiese 
two diiba on Feiltmmf Ti Ctite- 
ion walked - off ^e victor in*^ a 



guarding in the second half ' J^^f^ ^ought, offensive cei^ 



by Rocheetifs Joe Cook kept 
him at a low 6 points for a 
game total of 18. 

Coach Gibson is very pleased 
with the scoring ability of the 
quiet lad from Atiltao^ Ba. Of 
Bob, h& smyw, '*The ^st outside 
shot I've ever coached." 
Erom 1054-1956 Bob led the 



The small Clwion court maie 
shots possible from almdat any- 
^*'he^e told the Clarion quintet 
used the friendly atmosphere 
of Mansfield's sagging defense 
to score lOG points while the 
Mounts managed to pour in 89. 
Bob Felt led the locals with 35 
points. Mike Gamble and Jon 



A dependaUe, shairp^ooting 
eye and the outstamling court 
play has led to the selection 
of Robert Felt as this issue's 
'Wfesfirifht Athlete of the 
Month. 

Averaging 10.B points per 
game, F^lt has poured in the 
deciding scores in several of i 
the victories thus far this sea-^ 
son. In his second varsity ap- 
pearance he pumped in 10 
points as Mansfield downed 
Lock Haven 78-68. Althou^^h we 
lost the next game with neigh- 
boring BlOoRisburg, Pelt tal- 
lied 2& points to lead both 
teams in individual scoring. He 
was also high scorer for the 
Mounts in the next two games 
as he scored 15 in a losing 
cause to Ubiam- and - 17 when 
the^ locah -^teer subdned l^tsa^ 
ming. Having an "off" night 
^ i u t , J. 3t Wilkes Barre Felt managed 

o stay here for a football game points as Se 

than to go home for a weekend^ founts w«e ovem>aMr • by a-i 
Major student support would ; t^ ja^gs college team. Then i 
ifKwi'*"^l'***J£.'^^ happened! The long trip to 1 

*^ I Clarion proved worth while, atl 

^iv ^?hT ^"^Zf^^ f*>r f'eJt' he shot atl 

!?irio.ro? ev'%XSent !« 6i % dip, pouring in Ig . fioM | 

And then there is money 



to the semi-finals of the Class 
B State Basketball Tournament 
before being eliminated by a 
tough Fountain Hill Team, 
which went on to win the State 
Championship. 
■ — I t 

Petersun Captains 
Cage Sguad 



With rising, costs in every other 
field, there must, of course, be 
rising costs in the athletic pro- 
gram as well. Good equipment ' 
costs money, travel expenses j 
have gone up, and the price of 1 
tuifton has rfsen for athletes as ! 
well as everyone else. Since the 
recent increase in activities 



Mm^s BowKag 

I vvi nuiiiii^iit 




-~ ^ — ... » ^ A men's open bowling toum- ^ym^ due regard to snorts^ 

fees* more Rioney is availaj^le ament is beii^'Mft at present manship "Petey* is one ^Vae 
•er athletics. But it is s^ not* on the college alligrs. The par- more aggressive players and 
enough. The equipment situa- i ticipant* bowl three games for because of this is one of the 
tion win require a good three ] the first round. The first round better rebounders on the ball 
to four years to be where it ended February 16. 1958. At club, utilizing his 6' 3" frame 
should be and the revitalized , Doug Allen is high 

se^dfeles will requu-e more ( a total of 551 on games of 209, j trieves a rebound, he knows 
money to include longer trips 1 159, and 193. Bill Llewellyn is what to do with it 
and overnight expenses. To i second with a total of 537 on Although he doesn't shoot 



games of 186. 183, and 168. too much; J^^ ^^ of the 
Th!(t taumament will, henapi better fhots on the squad. At 
on the following basis. AftarltWs point in the seas6n he has 
the bowling of (he first round, scored 64 points, an average 
wer appears to be in increased I the low 58% of- the bowlers of 7.1 per game. He is very ef- 
enrollment — the reduced ac- will be eliminated. The upper | fective on drives and tap'ins 
tivities fee generously paid by 50% will be required to bowl as well as from the foul liim 



overcome any financial deficit 
it will be necessary to either 
increase enrollmei|t or iiierease 
activities fees again. The ans- 



the faculty of the college will 
help in this area. 
The greatest football coach 
that ever lived once said, "in 
order to win a football game, 
you got to have the heart." 
Without desire and detennin- 
atiwi an athletie team in any 
sport might just as well hang i three 
up the spikes. If a basketball 
player doesn't want to grab a 
loose ball worse than anything 
else in the world, then he's of 



Athens High Bulldogs" to three I ^^^t in doaWe f ig 

I : Roosevelt Trail League cham-i"'f- ^ ^- •. ^ 
* pionships and in his .senior ,J^^ Martim's best elftirt Of 
year the team worked its way basketball season provided 
* the punch needed for the Mans- 

field cagers to cop a thrilling 
77-75 overtime victory at the 
expense of Kings College, Iiast 
Saturda y's titt to -the local gym- 
nasium was tfte swcomt meet- 
ing of the two teams. Kings 
having won the first 86-89. The 
Mounts got off to an early 14 
point lead but Coach Gibson's 
substitutes soon lost it and the 
same turned into a nip and 
tuck affair. Joe Martini re- 
bounded tremendously and. Ms . 
sliding ,junifi sl|ot worked to' 
peiieettitt^*itt*i,iff high of 27 

points. Red Firestone again 
proved to be the field general 
and helped with 19 points. 

The regulation game ended 
m a 70'70 tie and, in the 5 
minute overtime, Joe Martini 
again led the scoring with* 4 
pomts. His last two fo«| con- 
versions provided the margin 
of victory. Firestone helped in 
the extra period with two foul 
conversions and Al Zyga added 
one. , .' . 

Moiinte i*temetf to the Iddiil 
court and were ready to take 
whatever was put up against 
them. A highly favored Roches- 
ter Tech. team came to Mans- 
field seeking their lltti victory. 
Th*y started the game as if-" 
they meant to duplicate the 
rout they handed the teachers 
last year. The first half was 
tpuoh and go as thv leatf cbang- 
•od hands at least six tin»esr 'Kie 
visitors played the better game 
and got the most rebounds but 
couldn't seem to^ftnd the rente- 
Mansfield, meatmhile stayad- 
rigbt^ in the same and ev^ 
managed a four point lead at 
half-time. 

Under the cool leadership ef 
Red Firestonevnhe Meants coip 
fideiUly took the court for the 
secoffrf half and played as 
though they had the better 
team, and they While Ro- 
chester waa o one e nfaatiag on 
keeping Bob Felt under wraps 
in the second half, Firestone 
was finding more and moiie 
wide open sflaces and i|sed it 
I to either score or ffed olf to 
Martinii 2yga, Or Peterson. E. 
r. T. stajr^r dOjrgedlir with the 
Mount. s until the last five or 
six minutes when the locals 
could not be restrained. Marti- 
ni led the scoring with 24 
points. Firestone had 20 and 




JON PETERSON 

What little success the Moun- 
taineers have enjoyed this sear 
son they owe in part to one 
Jon-Peterson^ Jon,, a . native of 
Bradford, Pa., and a member 
of the senior class, is an even- 
tempered, soft-spoken lad off 
the basketball, flom^. but once 
he 4oas -ar uidform, you wouldn't 
think hinL to be tha-sam*. per- 
son. ' . 



three more games. The low 'Jon should be among the scor- 
S8% will then be eliminated ing leaders m ttie squad, 
again. The finish of the tourn- Petey" is very effective as 
ament has not been fully de- a defensive tWfl ^^er and to 

w ded - at yet HQwev er, when be effective as^ defensive ball Proving his worth to the ball 
It haa mnmmm^ tmm, the fliial ' p%er it is necessary to be a t club, the "Big Swede" has ear- 
soores will be on an average Icrt. quick, and smart. There nered seme 60 rebomitly iir ttm 



of five or six games instead of i is little tinte to think before 
a» tile pnWiBin- 1 acting; you ntig» fc g e we step 
aries. ahead of your opponent. Jon 

iHie exporliiiflMt of tile tour- has shown exertional ability 
ntmcnt mnmittee, headed by along this line. He is quick to 
, Marion "Spotts" Decker, is ap- grab a loose ball, adept in 
no value to the team. If a foot- proximately v45 to fld* bowlers stealing the ball or intercept 
ball player doesn't want to hit to take part in the tournament. I ting passes, and-aecurate. when 



an (H^postRg ball carrier harder 
than he's ever hit anything be 



last five games, an average of 
1% p«p ^Mne. ' JOn makesr it a 

point to joekey into position 
under the boards, thas deing 
much of, liiK-aeatiBt in this 
maunes. 

Oth«* than his varsity ac- 
tivities, Jon is I he president of 



As the r«twm« of^ tirer ^t ! passing to a'ttittimate. He has the "M" Club and also vice 
, round came m, It arjpears ttrat : forcibly blocked many oppo ' president of his senior rlaq. 
^'tL^i^ v™'**"* ^^SetUhe bowlers, to qualify lor the nenls' shots ami set various He is a^so activlS tSe ^ 

football You need ability - you second round, will need a three i play patterns. "Petey" is able mural leaeile^ refereeine « 
need guts -you nee^delw-min-jga^^^^^ . draw the dtlense on. a fait good share of \heS 

ation. But most bnportant of f If the enthusiam for Iwwling j break and can get Ih^ ball to i ir .Ion h^ an^tS^o say 

about it. the Mountaineers will 



all you need to be a man to be ; is high, then a Bowling League ' the man for whom it was in u..mu n. me Mouniameers will 
fiSS^f °° ' i the^lended. He dribbles well ai^l , finish the seaZ *e C 




Mansfield. Pennsylvania, FEBRUARY, 1958 



THE FLASHUGHT 



Manstield PTA Heiwilh livelier;] Afrkw^^ 




EDITORS AND 'DORM' PRESIDENTS FOR 1958-59 — Carl 
Bedell, yearbook editor; Marilyn Christ, president of the 
women's dormitory; Edward Harrington, president of the 
meb*8 doniKN»ry; and Robert Kloss, newspaper editor, con- 
fer at the Hut. 



Former MSTC President Accepts 
Portion At Franklin College 



HoiM* Society MiJcet 
Nominations for '58-'59 



Proposed <A6ers of Kappa 
Oelfci Pi were submitted before 
the orsanization February 13, 
19$8, by Barbara Bush, chair- 
mapi- of th» notttitttitiiig com- 
mittee. 

. Fresidental noniinees were 
StqplKii Popovich and Eddie 
Husted. Robert Wheeler and 
Frederick Smith were nomin- 
ated ior vice president. Can- 
didates for recording secretary 
arr Iiouise Borg and Lois Frau- 
ds. Elizabeth Roberts Yesala- 
irage and Eleanor Shamroy are 
nomuiees for corresponding 
aeei«tary. June Johnston and 
lli^bm ^^iTliglit are eindldites 
|0r tit* e0be of treasurer 



News Rooms 



J^VEY'SNEWS 
ROOM 
Phone m Mamlield^ Pa. 

A Lock Haven 



Motels 



WESTS DELUXE 

MOTEL 

3 Mtlei South ef MaiMlleld 
Route 15 
Mansfield, Penna. 



.Merchants 



COLES PHARMACY 
(On the Corner) 
Whitman's Checolatee 
Hallmark Cards 
PreSerlirtieM 



FINESILVER'S 

You «Miill And gifts for 

Occasion 
Prices to Suit Your Avdpifr 



Gurrtaona' Men's-Shop 

THfi CLOTItING STORE ON 
THf CORNIR 
Dry CiMning and Pressin« 
Telephone 109>J 



B. A. NEAL 

TV and Appliance Co. 

across from High School 

MansAeld, Penna. 



James G. Morgan, former 
president of MSTC, has accept- 
ed the position of professor of 
psycholoAT at Franklin College 
in Franklin, Ind.. His serv- 
ice commenced at the begin- 
ing of the second semester. 

Mr. Morgan served as presi- 
dent of MSTC from IMS to 
1957. Previously he liad served 
for twenty years as instructor 
of psychology and from 1941 
to 1943 as Dean of Instruction 
at MSTC. 

Mr. Morgan feotds degrees 
from Muhlenburg College and 
the University of Michigan. He 
did graduate work at the Uni- 
versity of Penn^lvania and in 
St. Elizabeth's Hospital. 

Professor Morgan is a mem- 
ber of both state and national 
educational organizations, ,the 
national Council of Boy Scouts 
of America, American Red 
Cross, the Selective Service 
Board of Tioga Co., Pa., the 
American Legion, and the fol- 
lowing fraternities: Kappa Del- 
ta Pi, Phi Kappa Tau, Phi Sig- 
ma Pi» iMMi Phi Kapp« Delta. 
He is also a 32nd degree Mason 
and has received several awards 
from the Boy Scouts of Amer- 
ica He also has been awarded 
the. Distinguished Service Med- 
al by the American Legion and 
Distinguished Service Certifi- 
cate from Selective Service. 



Urged to Cooperat e Wifli Colle 

"Let us remember that we i stressed the importance of in 
build more than buildings, we ! creasing the enrollment. Mans- 
bttild more than industry— -we 
b i 1 d individuals. Buildings 
may crumble, industry move 
on, and we, ourselves, will fin- 
ish our alloted span on this 
earth, but if we build individ- 
uals, if we give of ourselves 
for others — then we have truly 
built for eternity." 

This quotation is taken from 
Dr. Lewis Rathgeber's speech 
at the January meeting of the 
Mansfield Senior High School 
PTA. 

Enrollmont Increaso Noodod 

Speaking on the future plans 
of the college. Dr. Batbgeber 



Faculty Trio 
Participates In 
Day 



Instilled with college spirits, 
valuable data, pep talks, and 
grim facts, three MSTC instruc- 
tors journeyed to Bemddc High 
School to observe College Car- 
eer Day. 

Fred Jupenlaz, Miaa Hel^iti 
Spiyder and Dr. Benjamin Hu- 
sted, representing the college 
as well as the individual de- 
partments, arrived on Wednes- 
day, February 12, at Berwick, 
Pa. . They were greeted by F. 
Le^s Lang, Guidance Director 
of the Berwick High School, 
and 39 high school students 
interested in atteii^v Ktast- 
field's institution. 

Assombly and Conferences 

The day's activities began 
at 8:30 a. m. with a general 
assembly iwogram which luted 
about one hour. Attendance 
was required. 

Following the assen^y Uiere 
were three conference peiiods 
of one-half 'hour each, «iid a 



field is now ranked as thit 
teenth of the fourteen State 
Teachers CoUeges» with Cbey- 
ney in bottom p<Mdtion.'~ Our 
most important task is carrying 
the name of MSTC into all areas 
of the state so as to help in- 
crease the enrollment. > 

At the present there are 
over one hundred sixty appli- 
cations for September admis- 
sion. The freshman class of 
next year may ntimber close to 
three hunted,' approxhAateiy 
one hundred more than that 
of this year. By 1961, Dr. Rath 
geber is hoping for an enroll- 
ment of one tiiousand, three 
hundred more than at ivesent. 
This increased enrollment 
would magnify the economy of 
Mansfield, both the COll^e and 
the town. 
Cooperation Uvfed 

However, when this does od- 
cur, there must be town and 
college cooperation. In order 
for this to be possible,. Dr. Rath- 
geber suggested havteg resi- 
dents of the town serve on col- 
lege committees dealing with 
those matters in which the town 
is interested, .and develomng 
a' committee on college-com- 
munity relationsv 

Nevertheless, with an in- 
creased enrollment, the prob- 
lem of accommodations ap- 
pears. There would be need for 
more instru^rs, new build- 
ings, and repairs to the present 
buildings. Dr. Rathgeber has 
already introduced bills for the 
acquirement of several of these. 

Dewi't list . r-T" 

< Continued from pnpe 6) 

Gerald McCIure, Jphn Muto, 
Robert Petroski, Barbara Press, 
Marjorie Brodrick Rex, Ralph 
Rogers, Jessie Ruvo, Lenora 
Saxton, Frederick' jSerfOssi ior 
anne Sharpless, John Starzec, 
Ohnalee Teats, Kathryn Thomp- 



consulUtion period of the same | son, Ellen Weigle, Virginia 
length. This consultation per- ' Trautshold Williams, Melvin 



iod consisted of free time in 
which Mansfteld^s reiw^senta- 
tivee w«re able to meet pro- 
spective freshmen, and discuss 
Mansfield with them. The after- 
noon schedule was similar to 
the morning session. 

MSTC's three representatives 
stressed high standards of 
character and workmanship in 
their di^*ti^Aoil|l klfil confer- 
ences. 









L.H. FARMELO 


WINNER 
Packing Company 






Wholosale Foiod Distributors 
Groceries, Fruits, Vofletabies 
■eweregee 

EMI»IR£ FOODS Inc. 
BImira, N. Y. 


Reeves Parvin Se, Co. 

3Q1 West Third Street 
WUHMMport, Pa. 



Dairies 



ICI CRCAMI . 
BUTT«R— CHIBSS 
Efanira, N. Y. • Phm MtTI 



Foremost Ice Cream 

Try Dor Dairy Productii 
Manufactwrora of 
MIy MadiaoM 4 Poremeet 
ICS CRBAM 




Tyoga Farms Dairy 



Woodardi Jo Anne W^rdMi, 
Leonard Yaudes» Gary BcNMOi. 
Juniors On Dean's List 

Carl Bedell, Rodger Black- 
well, Edith Louise Borg, Rich- 
ard Cardman, Alberta Crowder, 
Jean Francis, Elizabeth Gil- 
lette. Ed(He Hu^ed, Rebert 
Kloss, Clifton Kreamer, Mary 
McClure, Marilyn Norman, 
Frederick Smith, Mary Ellen 
Walter, Barbara Wright, Eliz- 
abeth Roberts Yesalavage. 

Sophomertts On Dean's List 

Karen Bachi^n, Mary Wood 
Coaklin, Sonya Deussen, Bev- 
erly Eber, James Robert Ma- 
digan, Jack Mason, Audrey Nel- 
son, Jerome O'Dell, Ariel 
Prugh. Barbara Russell, Linda 
Seymour, Beatrice Warner. 
FroShman On Doan's List 

Jeannine Benson, Janet Caffo, 
John Chambers, Patricia Davis, 
Gail Fitzwater, Marie Haber- 
stroh, Mary A. Harris, Jane 
Hess, Elizabeth Holland, Diane 
Hufnagel, Jpan Kandelin, Julia 
Kolat, Emogene Locey, Thomas 
Mcintosh, Danice Noldy, Donna 
Patt, Hazel Schlappich, Helen 
Snyder, Linda Dix. 

Of the 36 seniors, the 16 
juniors, the 12, sophomores, and County Band Festival, Greens- 
the 19^ freshmen^ 33 were from l&iu-g, Pal, (m February 13 aiid 



the Secondary Department, 
from Elementary, 16 from Mu- 



S^nsored, 
Speaks at Colleie 

Jacob E. G. Dentu of Gharia, 
Africa, was a guest of the col- 
lege from January 30 to F<^ 
ruary 2. 

Mr. Dentu was sponsored by 
the Student Christian Associa- 
tion in accordance with their 
aim to bring at least one fore- 
ign student a year to this cam- 
pus. 

Stresses Need for Peace 

Mr. Dentu was the guest 
speaker at the regular SCA 
meeting on January 30. His top- 
ic was "What • the Individual 
Can Do For World Peace " In 
his speech, he stated these 
points as possible solutions 
to a more peaceful world: 

(1) Learn both sides of nat- 
ional and international affairs. 

(2) Express your ideas and 
opinions. Write to your leaders 
and coa^asmen. (3) Eocour^ 
age your government to give 
economic, not military, aid to 
other countries through the 
United Nations with no strings 
attached. (4) Pray for peace. 

Following the SCA meetimr* 
the students and faculty mem- 
bers attending the meeting had 
a chance to meet and talk to 
Mr. Dentu on an infermal basis 
at an open house at the home 
of Dr. Mary Heltibridle. 

During his s^y, Mr. Dentu 
visited and talked in several 
classrooms in the campus 
schools, the high school, and 
the college. He also presided 
at informal buzz sessions here 
on campus. 

A junior at Pennsylvania 
State University, he is in this 
country on a scholarship from 
his government of Ghana. He 
expressed his hopes of getting 
his master's degree before he 
rettime tioUiis'own country. 
'Moro Math Needed' 

In the informal buzz sessions, 
Mr Dentu expressed his views 
on many subjects. Concerning 
educliH«f in the^ United States, 
he said that the U. S. system 
of educating the masses is 
good. However, the student 
8bpiUd.bfcJ«auiEed to take jnoce-^ 
basic courses like matheiSia- 
tics. He also believes the av- 
erage American college student 
places too mucfi emplMwis , en • 
letter grades. 

k lusf 
For Husic Dept* 

Music Department organise'^ 
tions, stuidents, and instrue-"^ 
tors followed a heavy schedule 
during the month of February. 

The Esquires, MSTC's 16 
piece dance band, had two 
playing engagements during the 
month. On February 7, the 
group played at the "Starlight 
Ball," the annual puMic dance 
held by the music department 
of Edison High School, Elmirft 
Heights, N. Y. On February 
15, they played at the Elks 
Ballroom, Lock Haven, Pa., 
under the auspices of the St 
Agnes PTA. 

Bertram Francis was guest 
conductor at the Westmoreland 



James Powell, tenor, gave a 



sic, 9 from Home Economics, I recital in Room 100 of the Arts 
find one student was , with- 1 Building. Hfe is a student of 
out a definite curriculum. ' Jack . Wilcox. ' 



MORmS FAXm 

DAIRY * 

HOMEMADE ICE CRIAM 
Try ovr dotieiovs 



ON 

C^ENUINE LEATHER SOLES 

Elkland Leather 



4 



'ORIB^TAt 

Accmv 




STATE TfiACHERS COUUBX^ MANSFIELD, PEmsyLVASWi 



Volum© XXXIV 



MARCH. 195a 



NwntNKr 7 



8 - T2 p.m. 
APRIL 12 






kend 



^Jrs.-Sis. Han vaaia 
•^."^^^^ * Featuring Carniv. 

\jProm Has Japanese Theme 





PREPARE FOR CHORAL FESTIVALI — £ufi^iie Jon«s, choral 
director, readies his group for the forthcoming choral fest. 
From left to right are James Powell, Miles Wood, WilUam 
Cartson, Shirley Wilcox, Manzo Hill and Maiy Ann ]>avia. 



College Chorus 
Will Present ; 
Spring Festival 

Dr. If or Jones, permanent director of the ^ Bach Choir, 
Bethlehem, JPa., will be the guest conductw at the Spring Chor- 
al Festival here on April 17, 18, and 19. 

With rehearsals beginning on Thursday evening, April 17, 
tke chorus, consisting of the combined Frediman and Advanced 
CliMriMes, will spend the bulk of the three day pertpil ia 
Hearsal. The concert on Saturday, April 19, at 8 p.m. will cli- 
:^ ■- — max/ the festival. 

m ' Mwtk Will Bm V«#i«d 

DeoR Annottiices 
Summ^ Covises 



Geog. Weekend 
Features Sock Hop 



The "Sock Hop," a round and 
square dance, bighligbt the 
Geography Club's t(«ek«iid 'of 
March 28 and 29. 

The weekend activities be- 
gan with a movie in Straughn 
Hall on Friday evening. On the 
following nigjit the informal — 
slacks and Bungairees were suit- 
able attire — dance took 
place in the Student Center. 

Music was provided by 
Dotuild Johnson and his "Mel- 
ody Makers." Everyone was iq- 
vited and no adnds^on was 
charged. 

Students invited 
To PCl.ilfleet|ngs 



Dr. Harry E. Earlley, Dean 
of liastruetioQ^ recently an- 
nounced the courses which will 
be offered in MSTC summer 
sessions this year. He also ofut* 
Kned Uie iW i iMM for the of- 
fering of these courses. 

The courses offered will be 
Iwsed on two priorities: (1) 
bourses that are needed by 
MSTC's four-year students or 
in-service teachers who can be 
' iisidttatod by May of 1989," and 
C2) courses for Which there is 

reasonable assurance that there 
are a sulScieot number of stu- 
dents to pay the salaries of 
summer " sesiiions' instructors. 

Dean Earlley said that the 
administration is interested in 
making additions to summer 
sessions' offerings in any area 
where there is sufficient de- 
mand to warrant its being of- 
fered. 

To Interest Four Groups 

Summer sessions will be of 
particular interest to four main 
#^ups of students: (1) those 
%ho are intelrested in being 
graduated in less than four 
years, (2) those who entered 
at mid-year or have had to 
witfitfraw for a period of time 
and wish to become regular, 
(3) those who are interested 
in taking courses that are not 
available to them because of 
the demands of the curriculm 
they are following, and (4) 
those interested in repeating 
work in which they have earn- 
ed failing grades. 

The schedule of courses 
which will be offered can be 
seen in the . Dean of Instruc- 
tion's office. 

' The pre-session will last from 
June 9 ta June 20, the main 
sesiioA from June 24 to Aug- 
ust l/and the po6t<ieisfon from 
August 4 to August 22. 



The choraif program will con- 
sist of music from the Baroque 
period, late I9th Century 
French compositions, including 
the complete choral .works of 
Claude Debussey; and various 
20th Century choral master- 
works. Aside from a capella 
singing the chorus will be ac- 
companied by small instrumen 
tal ensembles, piano, and or- 
gan. 

Preliminary rehearsals of the 
organiutions participating are 
under the supervision of their 
usual directors. Eugene Jones 
and Charles Fowlter are prepar- 
ing the Advanced and Fresh- 
man Choruses re^Kctively. Dr. 
Benjamin Husted is directing 
the Woodwind and Brass En- 
sembles, and Mss Florence 
Borkey is the organist. 
R*c*|rtien Aftw Cencart 

Students and faculty mem- 
bers will have an opportunity 
to meet Dr. Jones on an in- 
formal basis at scheduled cof- 
fee breakSk A reception will be 
held following the Saturday 
night cone^rt for the chorus, 
f acultyrv'Md itlie guest conduc- 
tor. 



Pennsylvania Citizibis Institute 
will n\e«t in Mansfield's Meth- 
odist Church. The topic for the 
program will be "Community 
Wdfare md the VtgiMUtkve 
Procets.** 

General Sessien 

A movie, "Tlir Legiidative 
Process," will be -shoim after 
registration at 9:30 a.m. 

Bfrs. Mary Denman, a lawyer 
and a former Representative, 
will speak on "How The Leg- 
islative Procecs Works in Pen- 
nsylvania." ' 

Following her lecture, Mrs. 
Denmap will encourage audi- 
ence participation. Topics to be 
discussed will include the pre- 
paration of a bill and action 
upon it; the definition of a 
caucus; first, second, and third 
readings; the responsibility of 
the Majority Leader; the party 
whip; and the operation of leg- 
islative committees. 

A luncheon will be served 
at noon. Robert Pickup, Divi- 
sion Director of Pennsylvania 
Economy League, will talk a- 
bout "State Ta3»a' in Pennsyl- 
vania." 

(Continued on Pac* S) 



Two attractions will be in store for MSTC stu- 
dents the weekend of April 11. On Friday evening 
the senior class will sponsor a carnival in the Student 
Center. Saturday eyeningr the juiiiars And seniors 
wfll sl)onsor their formal prom in the gymnasium. 



Advance Science 
Stressed at Fair 



Two hundred future scien- 
tists atfdHeachers displayed ex- 
hibits in the annual Tioga Coun- 
ty Science Fair at MSTC on 
Pilday, Mirch 21. The purpose 
of the fair was to stimulate in- 
tereat in science and to encour- 
age advanced scientific training. 

Registration began at 9:30 
a.m. and the displays were open 
to the general public until 10 
p.m. - ^ ' 

Principles of biology, chem- 
istry, physics, electronics, and 
mathematics were exhibited; 
and motion pictures about 



On Tuesday, April 138. the> weather and cosmic rays were 



shown 

Orville Dickerson, general 
chairman, was assisted by the 
science and mathematics fa- 
culty of the College and area 
^high schools. 

Three cash prizes and "five 
ribbons were awarded to the 
students with the best exhibits 
in each category. These iMrizes 
were made available tfarou^ 
the Mansfield -^Lions Club. 

Dr. Newell Schappelle and 
Albert Sundberg aaslatod th^ 
judges. 



Coed Given Award 



Band 




^^CtlRti^ Dining Room 
was the scene of a banquet in 
honor of Mansfield's Marching 
Qand on Thursday, March 6. 

President Lewis Rathgeber in- 
vited all members of the band, 
including majorettes and color 
guards to attend the banquet 
in their honor, or as he ex- 
pressed it, "In view of th* 
foot work and practice which 
the members of the tMind in- 
vested in Mansfield's success. 
I would like to Mve a.chaaee 
to express 'our thanks.' 
* After dinner, short speeches 
were made by President Rath- 
geber, who spoke again on 
the )ielpfulness of the band in 
Mansfield's success and expres- 
sed his thanks; MUts Marjorie 



Brooks, the head of the Music 
Department, who discussed the 
band and football games in an 
interesting and humoroiis talk; 
William Gibson, assistant foot- 
ball coach, who also thanked 
the members of the band for 
lending their support to the 
team; and William Stevens, 
drum maioTi^ wjio^^thanked Dr- 
8athg«>ber ahd tile others for 
making the banquet possible, 
sible. 

the band ino#bO|^ were 
served ; a |ruif t$^a^Ki cup. 
chicken, -nilxed veigcttables, 
cranberry sauce, mashed po- 
tatoes, salad, coffee and straw- 
berry shortcake. 

After the meal, group singing 
was lead by Barbara Jones ac- 
companied by l^t^^ Dii^or.^ 




"Oriental Accent" is the 
theme which has been selected 
for the dance at which ntusie 
will be provided by Johnny 
Nicolosi's Coi^bo'^jCrom WiHi- 
amsport, Pa. Tiekets are $3.00 
per couple and eorsages are 
optional. The Combo will play 
from 8-12 p.uL with a short in- 
termission. 

Various' types of entertain- 
ment will be provide at the 
carnival. Nearly all the organ- 
izations on campus will be spon- 
soring a booth. Fat ladies, "fly- 
ing saucers^ "hit the bottle" 
and other amusements will be 
there. Half the profit will go 
to charity and the other half 
will be kept by each organiza- 
tion. This is a new type of • 

program for the Mansfield stu- 
dents. 

Committ** Chairmen Named 

Carol Birth and Marilyn 
Christ are coileral co^hairmen 
for the prom. Joanette Albee 
Edgar and Donna Schlegel are 
responsible for tihe advertising; 
Carolyn Downer and Ellen Jud- 
son are headtng the decoration 
committee: William Loftus and 
Ralph Verrastro are in elpM 
Of the mu9ic; Patricia UtMrn- 
igle and Elizabeth Noecker 
will provide refreshments. Tick- 
ets are being taken care of 
by Lois Cox and Ellen Weigle. 
Paul McCabe and John Muto 
will oversee the fcleaiMip "af- 
ter the ball is over."" 

Lenora Saxton and ' Mtelvin 
Woodu-d are acting as co- 
chairmen for the activities to - 
be presented in the Student 
Center and members of the n&Pr 
ior clMoiM hBmmi'^M^^' 



Talk Advocates 
Student Freedoms 



PHYLLIS EVANS 



PhylUs Ayers Evans was re- 
cently selected by Student 
Council as recipient of the 
Meritorious Award. This honor 
is^ awarded to students on the 
basis of scholarship, character, 
and contributions t9 jthfTCollege 
and its activities. 

Phyllis is a member of Omi- 
cron Gamma Pi, Art Club, Kap- 
pa Omicron Phi, and JKappa 
Delta Pi. This year she is sec- 
retary of Kappa Omicron Phi 
and the Hon^e Economies Rep- 
resentative on Student jPouncil. 

She is the daughter of Mrs. 
Marie Ayers of Taylor, Pa. 



In an intense and though^ 
provoking address to the deans 
nd student leaders at their 
iinual Banquet held at the 
Mark Twain Hotel in Elmira, 
N. Y., on Wednesdliy, March 
12, Dr. Lewis Rathgetter outlio- 
«Ki his thoughts on student gov- 
ernment. . . 

Dr. Rathgeber pointed out 
that this was a most lo^cal 
place to outline thoughts on 
student government. He quoted 
from his speeich to the faculty 
which was <ielivered on January 
13 in' which he expressed the 
thought that MSTC should move 
in the direction of greater stu- 
dent freedoih. However, the 
rate of inch movement must 
depend on the aMlity and wil- 
lingness of the students to oc* 
cept the increased responsibi- 
lities which go with increased 
freedom. 

(Continued on pftf« 3) 



liiiiriri>'T![iTirinii^iiriiiii 



V 



PAGE TWO 



Mansfield. Pennsylvania. MARCH, 1IW8 



THE FI«^EBp4Cr^ 




Oiite upon a time there was a student who had 
Bome worit to do. Now the atmosphere in the dorm 
wasn't too peaceful, and it being National Library 
W«ek (M«*ch 46-22). the little student decided to 
make use of what little faeiliti^ we)?e available to 
biiRN^t Mansfield. " ' , " 

So, early one night he set out through the^ 
parking lot on his first \)ig trip to the library. 

When he reached the eensy-weensy library, he 
tried the door, but it jvas locked. Now this made 
the. little student wonder,-f or he had been told that 
the entire social calendar was geared to 6:45 p.m., 
and here it was that hour but the libraty was not 
apen. The little student was disturbed, and when he 
looked at the hours of operation, he fairly blew his 
top. 7:301 Biit they've been closed since 4:46! So 
the little student walked slowly back to his room, 
wondering how the librarians' union had been able 
to swing *'d««Wike that. ^ 

^ Glasses filled up the majoj^ of the little stu- 
dent's day, and he didn't get a chance to go to the 
lilmil'y uwHl the next night and then he was hustled 
out of the library after only ari hour and one-half 
>wrhen he waa in the midst of hia research. And so 
it went, with the little irtudent spending only three 
)u>urs4n the library during National Library Week — 
Jtod- not because he wanted to do it that way. 

. • ' . ^ ^ ' 

Of course, all of this set the little student to 
wondering. "Why isn't the library open for more 
iiours than it is? We have to do research, take 
no^s, Yewtt'^l^freuirh reserve books, etc., -all in such a 
abort time. Gosh, if they opened a half hoiir earlier 
and closed an hour later,' a fella' might be able to 
.tfet aemething done, ^hd how abDIit Saturday after- 
noon? I have classes the entire morning, and when 
the afternoon is free, very conveniently the library 
is closed. And on Sunday, if you rush out from din- 
ner, undress while running across the parking lot,' 
ancl speed back to North HaU> you can spend the 
bnetter iiart of two solid hours eurrounded by books. 
Gee, it's'hardly worth having a-library' if you can't 
nee it wh*n you*d like to, or in many rush cases, 




Now the little student wasn^t a dunce by any 
means. He realized that the staff of the library was 
inadequate although completely competent. But 
could more students be hired to aiiff "He thought 
that many would welcome the chance for enaplay- 
laent And he Imew that in the near future thou- 
MMlsiol doikcv 'ffwulA J9e spent for an entire new 
Jtteary^K'jbMt' he-waa worried >about the- pi^'nt. 

The little student, therefore, could not live hap- 
Hily ever after, nor did hsu ttok that others would 
Teitticr. ^He thought that pMimps only a few might 
tulre advantage of the lengthened hours if th«jf did 
come about, but then he- remembered* aometiltoc He 
had read reeently 'about those few: V 

"They are, as they have always been, those who 
WrtilKe the flickering flame of culture. ; . and no 
jnt fi M i i yet devised tells in advance who ahall come 
l» *aep thete -<wigils. But ^wh0n they come, there 
WWt *)r 'them the <iuiat ^alaaa, the .withdMwwii 
l>lace where *the old record may speak, far fromthe 
■ound xff the crowd, to iresh minife >aiid to new 
iwarta." 



(The views expressed in these 
letters are not necessarily 
those of the paper.) 
Dear Dditor: 

In one of our freshmen speech 
classes we talked about the 
needs of our college. During 
«ur discustions problems coo- 
cetned.,^^ the ai!$ral<y ^om. 
Mafl^^ of these problems could 
not be easily remedied. How- 
ever, one ^^piHrttnt phase of 
this problem, in ray opinion, 
couid- and should be consider- 
ed; that is the limited, library 
hours. 

H^ny of us have classes all 
day with' very few chances to 
utilize the library until after- 
dinner. This proves very un- 
fortunate, since we then have 
only an hour and a half from 
opening time, 7:30 p.m. to clos- 
ing time, 9 p.m., in which to 
study. During this time *i|b cer- 
tainly can, do veiry Uttle re- 
search in reference books or in 
reserve books. Often we also 
need a quiet |4«ee tO go for 
studying when our "dorms" are 
not as quiet as they should be. 
Our present short evening libr- 
ary hours do not give us time 
to do much more than to begin 
our study and then have it dis* 
rupted by the library's closing 
time. 

It seems to me, as it seemed 
to manyjoth^/meni^s of wr 
class, that an «ddMon«l can- 
ing hour or more should be 
obtained for the benefit of 
those who need to use the li- 
brary at this time. Perhaps 
this convenience would «1m 
give as g re ate r incen tive to 
read and study more than we 
do at tlw ipBesent ttiRe. Library 
ht>lllrs of 7 p.m. -to ' 9^«0 or 10 
p.m. would help greatly in 
this 

A Speedt CkMs Studeat 

(Ed. Note: See Editorial.) 

Dear Editor: 



To -Conliiiue IheAjp 





Hieliard fW. Harrington, who 
U cuirently an English major 
and .rtadeni taagher in the cam- 



^^^^BW^^^" ^^^^^^^^w* 

>Ma • tiaiwsity, l^urham, 

IHek oune to uiJ in liii inplw i 
>3peae'<rpi> 1^ Vntv^nity t 



di tBHOilD. iHts tlur«e vjtettrs with 
usr have proven ttaat IfCTC is 
> L^the geiiier aad the IteMtety 

SiBtkies -hi^asig .an honor atU" 
^t ever «iiite<i» has attendv 
ed M6TC, he tas itotn .«etive 
on the Day fitwbnte <fix«eutive 
Board, president of ^Kappo Del- 
and a member of the Btu- 
uMii Chriitian 4woaMition. tHe 
^ «l«o ^yftii i p a< o U %i M ii i y 
other f^tivlities. 
f^#c«lv«f full Tuition Grant 

Now Dick has -received a well 
deserved $2,600 full tuition 
ecbolarship to the Divinity 
School. ol Puke University. Re- 
ceiviag oueh a grant as an en- 
Jtering student is quite excep- 
tional. The usual practice he- 
ing to grant schoUntft^tt CKi^ 
a trial peribd. 

While mainttaining his high 
reciH-d at school, Dick has been 
doing a comi^atendahle Job as a 
student pastor of the Methodist 
Church at Galeton, Pa. In the 
past year he has also served 
the three Methodist Churches 
«t Gaines, Marshlanda, and 
Aoiphk 



Why couldn't clii^aes b6 lot 
out for the aftofiiooe bill 

Simes? Those of us who are 
unfortunate enough to have 
elasceo .at 4 pvm. hod to pay 
the Activities Fees, yet, we 
couldn't see the game. 

That's the only foiae on our 
campus I missed. THe same 
thing will barppen during base- 
ball season when those of us 
iyha;>lM¥e -4 ^mv. daises will 
hf yWIthieg ^ay while every- 
o■e^eloe is ffaeepag the team. 

While on the^ubject of the 
games here at MSTC, could we 
have liUO's - on Bights of bas- 
ketball games, durine. the week? 
After the last .«ihie everyone 
was thrilled about winning. 
Oiv team did a snaX job, and 
where did we girls go after the 
game? North Hall!! After all, 
«,fiw -lOaO'a a ye«r won't hmt 
anyone. We will stUl g^t OUr 
beauty sleep. , 

One more thhif J»id rU be 
done foroow. ftls ahbut lehool 
spirit. It seems to me 'that the 
only people who / make any 
noise during the game are the 
kids who sit right across from 
the;MSTC team. Thes^ ^wds sit 
there every game and cheer 
their hearts < out while ewryorte 
6lse looks around. Durhig the 
last- game a few move people 
joined in, but not until it look- 
ed certain that we would win. 
They can all call the felloMrs 
names for not making a shot 
but when he -does, they 'don't 
say much of anythki(. Before 
emlifig this. Fd like to say that 
if the cheerleaders had as 
much pep as the band, we 
would really have some action 
on the floor. I think the band 
WfliB iffro«t an*, needs to be 
thanked for trying tO; wake ^U{L 
the plafe. 

A l^orth HaU Resideht 




Wii A Ssde 



Service with a smile— that is the .motto of our 
-dining room waiters here at Mansfield. In appre^ 
elation of their untiring, efforts — ^for which they 
receive no tips — we would like to extend to theni 
some tips of a different nature. 

1. Keep urging the occupants of your tables 
eat with^peed. After all, you^are onlyxgetting palii 
lor an hour a night, «o Why woffc mifiutes when 
you oould be done in 20? 

2. Tf the people, at your table refuse to hurry, 
you might employ the following effective ^deviee. 
Wlidn they «Bk you for seconds, walk out to the 
kittihen, visit with the other waiters for a few^ min- 
ittes, and return to your table reporting taat no sec- 
onds are available. 

8 If your ^*tadWe*' tfkialjy '^catcl^ to that 
scheme and insists that you biing^ more food, you 
must oblige. However, if you serve the food grac- 
iously, they may desire to have you repeat the court- 
esy again. Therefore, you must use a different man- 
ner. For a bhHaffe, throw the dishes on the table, 
spill water on the people who ask for refills, and be 
sure that you remove their plates before they are 
Hi^had eating their meal. 

4. If the students still insist on taking their time, 
try breakii^ diahes. If you break enough often 
enough, the authorities will be forced to proclaim 
cafeteria every evening. Then you can go back to 
a life of luxury — sitting in a chair drawing ' little 
cireles on a sheet df paper, clearing tablearOf oceaa- 
ional milk bottles, and drawing straws to see who 
is privileged to remove the trays from an enpty table. 

5. Another, resort is one which is nfltt ao obvious. 
Watch the "slow polkas" ^afc lj^ii^ »^ 

just stare! * 

6. If they apply the "monkey see; monkey do'* 
routine by staring at you in return, give them some- 
thing interesting at w'hich to look. Don't wear a 
olean waiter's jacket; liven it up with some gravy 
or beet juice. Remember that your job isn't class- 
ified as a "white collar" job, stJ be sure that your 
collars are anything but white. (Dirty grey will Suf- 
fice.) • , - 

7. To add more color to the white of the table- 
cloth, spill food here and there to brea^ the mpno- 
tony. (Remember your Introduction to Art class.) 

If you will follow these simple instructions, 
your job will become one of del^t ra^er Uiaa 
drudgery. ^ • 

SeehiFou later, obsequious waiter I : 



vcm ^opuLi 

student «Mi<^ toward cam^ prdMems seems to 
retehed a zenioi saniassinK even that dt l«6k of scHo61 
As awu «taiid tn'themnner line or sit in the Hut over a eoffee, 
you 'might hoar someone expreseinK theh* dissatislaetion with 
awne campus ^rule or moua qnrandi; however, ask that person 
why they didn't brins the^oMttor up to IStudeat Government 
meeUag, or before the Dorm Geoiictis and thegr iamiediately 
shy aw«y^siiiKjttO|sy excuses. ^ 

This pirtmKitmi, Yho IFtashljgh^ is your paper and more 
impOPftm^ ywir <«oiee. If is for this reason that the CdHvr's' 
Mall Bex Was instituted. I should think that anyone, «iven a 
ehance to express his views without revoalina his identity, 
would be glad to take advantage of the opportunity. However 
we receive only two or three letters per month for publicatioh. 
This represents about .3% of the total student population — 
surprisingly low when you figuie that approximately 98% have 
gripes. Such indfflerence is diffleult to comprtlheinL It seems 
a i^dme that issues that are on the llpa^^of ^tktt'ttjorlts of 
students rMtii a minority of Yen points. 

The editoriiU policy of this papgr is often decided by let- 
ters Eoeoivfd. Adtaitmstsative ivoiicy can be changed if the 
M iBrfM^iMirplllag sootevhere. I» ywre aayoae at lloaafie|d 
who carecaaymoEe? 



Tfi E ri. A S H L l ^G H T 



Na. 7 



^kiMBfipti0li^ $1>00 per year. 

^ advertising mtes; 



The PLASHtlONT, poblMiod ^ the studenio ^ Mim 
T a aaln i i Cotlege at 'Mam We t d, P*nn«ylvMiii,<ia a« m ewMie r oMlia 
T aa^ii ta C a ll a<a ^ D Ma l an M the Coiwniye^Molwtk Pmfo.A* 
ibciotlaii* . 



fXCOmVi BOAlt0 

Editor-in-Chief .. Barbara TiHI^ Business Ifanager StdHhen Nodi. 
Aasistaat Editors Cireuiation Maoager 

Ralph Varraatro Margaret Qswnerthwail 

=. * T R«h»t Kloss Chief %piat^ ^Itatha Zane 

Feature EditiMr Leonard Yaudes 



«»erts Editor 



Secretary 



Htxps Mom 



Molvin Woodard SU^f fiosreaMUtivei ^ 
^tor Johaeteo, George Bew. 

Daniel Kolat AdviMrt Mii^ tieui Oloitomhe 
Art Wtor ^iUiMa IboaipaMi Dr. ffiMetH S>ifMi 

Feature: Aathony Chiarilli, Michael Fleming. Floyd Lounsbunr. 

Rdbert Rupar, Jo Ann Stilwell, EUen Weigle, Ellis 
Martin. 

B»M: iloaaette Edgar, Charlet Kflsttiedy. Fred Ross, MMt 

Sunderhn, Robert IfiHntn. 
Rhotocraidiy: Thmmt BocgoaOn. 

Art: .ianiee. Seimtt. 

Business: Craig Andrews, Pauline Riee. 

"Circulation: Kurl Carney, Duane Englehart Dawn Hauntsle- 
maa. John Mason. Edward Polcyn. Shirley Werner. 
Marie Ann Taganci, Beverly Fleshman, Darrel Engle- 
hart. 

Typii]«: Doris Jbhnson, Patricia DfcManiide. Emily Smitii, Vlr^ 
Williams, Mlri^ Wittmer. 
ncv Casner. Marilyn Christ, Richard HarringtOBi 
id Johnson, Russell LaForce. Le« L«nterman, MCQT 
Maaon« P a w ild Roe, Carol SUshee, 4?red.Cauth, Jaae 
Vtfwx. Thmant -Mcintosh, Bohort ^yi^^aft^^i. Bsrhjiva 




Take fiw*-- 

; —Ralph VerriitrQ 



(€iimtlnQ«4 tnm P»it« 1) 



Mto8ft»ld. Pennsylvania, KARCg, 



The K?)rean GI home loan 
hill which evpired in February 
1956, has recently- been revisec 
to allow more home loans. The 
new inteFest schedule for 
Peimsylvaiua allows a 4.5 per 
cent interesT~'charge in trans 
actions H^ei^ • the down pay 
ment is lest than 10 per cent, 
and a straight 4 per cent charge 
if the down payment is niore 
than 10 percent ol the total 
cost. 

This action is the result of 
a recent slump in GI home 
loan applications and^ows an 
urgency that may be connected 
with the general easing in the 
US money market currently 
termed as a recession. 

Some statistics, concerning 
tllie current GI trainuig Jail 
■^^^Bached me and present 
l^^^lighteuing overview in 
this dxiy- of educational bicker 
ing. To date more than 1,800,000 
Korean veterajos, one-thirc 
of those eligible, have received 
training under the program 
^hat has eight more years to 
More than 32,Q00 have spe 
tttfieed in various branches o 
j science: geology, phjriics, and. 
chemistry. Another 135,000 
l^ire studied engineering, anc 
4w,000 have recently complet 
ed studies in the various 
crafts. 

The figures are just as ira 
nressive among the professions 
The teaching profession has 
been augmented hy some 
88,000, our medical group by 
48,000, and in the area of laWT 
we can boast Of 6,000 more 
lawyers. 

See you in church. 



nii9iiiii|iir 

Second at 



flire m^iftben of the Ptut h- 
light staff and their adviser at 
tended the 34th annual con 
vention of the Columbia Scho 
lastic Press Association ia New 
York aty on March 13-15 

Delegates to thij|, inference 
were Craig Andrews, sopho- 
more; June Johnston, junior 
Bobert Keenan, senior; Rob 
ert KIoss, senior; and Barbarii 
Press, senior. Miss Jean Hoi- 
combe accompanied , these stu- 
lliESOtl. 

, Three members of this group 
" .participated tiij panels. Robert 
IQ088, as the representative 
Ipom. Pennsylvania and . Ohio 
Ql^tlio Executfve ^ard of the 
* TmoIMIV Co^§f^ Division of 
<3I^A^ was dndiBMHi of a panel 
on the censorship of college 
newspapers. Barbara Press was 
a memlfer of a psinel discussing 
editorials and &a|]|jBrt itjipnan 
served on a sports piiiel. 
Plashlisht JudoMlJ 

The Flashliihr received a 
second place nitthg in the 
Teachers College Division. Sug- 
gestions were offered for im- 
pronment, and constructive 
erlticiaai' wa8» adaNmd. Detail- 
e d ' ibX^ sh e ato wiH be> loat 
|»- th»>pape»' stag litiii 

public ll«lati*nf StrMS«d 

Among^^ thf lectusas which 
MSTC's delegates attended were 
^0 dealing with public reia- 
^ons. These topics were pre- 
Jkeo^ JteowiU, Ed- 
tKti^totf^ ''Bditor the* 



He emphasized' that during 
the first seven months^of 1957- 
58 the Mansfield students had 
shown . a great ' readiness and 
maturity in solving their own 
problmis. This was illustrated 
\^ the increase in Activities 
Rree the painting of the Stu- 
dent CenteTi the addition to the 
"Hut," and above all eJse^ the 
tremendous wave of student 
spirit and interest in the wel- 
fare of Mansft^ld. 

Otitllnea. Seven Projects 

Dr. Rathgeb^ then suggest- 
ed seven areas ahd iMrojects in 
which the Student Council and 
the student body might be in- 
terested. 

He stated that he thoiight the 
time should come soon when 
the students assumed greater 
control oveT their own finances. 
He suggested monthly filoancial 
i*epOrts of the Activity Fund 
and said, "I would like to get 
out of the check-signing busin- 
ess and hope to turn it over 
to next year's Council presi- 
dent, Mr. Kreamer!" 

Hia 4)ext s«irgo<«tioii 
was a review of the Student 
Council Constitution. This Ts 
significant since the Faculty As- 
sociation 4s presently working 
on its Constitution, 

He strongly stressed that stu 
dents should attend more con 
ferences, pointing out that 
"We might give some thought 
to holding a student conference 
here at Mansfield since Robert 
Kloss represents the Pennsyl 
vania State Teachers Colleges 
on the Executive Board Of the 
Columbia Scholastic Press As 
sociation." He* referred to bis 
convocation address in .which 
he suggested that both faculty 
and students have an opportun- 
ity to travel to profesiiooal 
meetings and conltoeocei. ' 

Dr. Rathgeber .than indicat 
od^ tMMlilvElteniae Jackspn 

and Ifift lr^ planning a meet 
mg to review the hours for the 
residents of the girls' dormi 
tory. He raised the question as 
to why 10 p.m. was the chosen 
lOur for returning to North 
Hill. He also pointed out that 
a 2 ajn. permission for the 
Ju^or-Senior Ball could be 
worthwhile, as would blanket 
11 o'docks for nights on which 
coUkga MseQts were scheduled. 




Pa. Cimmnssiofier 
■ednrer at 




an 



SWJfWSH -STUDBW LBCTURBS — Kerstin Johnson. 
exchange student at Keuka College, shows the location of her 

native, home. 



ttA H9s» To Swedish Gtrt 



His final three suggestions 
were that more emphMis 
should be placed on a study 
.of parlianjentary law, that a 
review of the Password might 
be helpful, and that members 
of the press- be invited to Coun- 
cil meetings. 

Dr. Rli^eber closed by say- 
ing tiMt tHe credit for improve- 
ments thus far*— such- as- the- 
cinemascope and the new spirit 
of Mai^field— was the result of 
tie- wopUag togothar of stu- 
dents, faculty and deans. He 
pointy out- thai the deans had 
done a. fine job of guiding and 
advising the students. His final 
comment to the Student Coun- 
cil was^ 'tm have fattti;in you; 
all that we ask is that you 
keep flfil mtlir' 



StmbntsRespoiiit 



Fred Jupenlacz* community 
chairman for the Blood Mo- 
bile, reported that on Wednes- 
'^ay, February 26, 67 of the 
Mansfield student ' vqlun- 
te«rs gave blood. 

"The college has always re- 
sponded to the call for blood," 
said Idr. Jupenlaz; expressing 
his thanks. 

MoWIO^ tiar^l t h i npaar In- May 

The Blood Mobile comes to 
Mansfield once a semester al- 
though there was none last se- 
mester, due to the flu and the 
cold Weather^ T^he American 
Le^on Auxiliary (Post 470) of 
Mansfield, sponsor' of the Mo- 
bile, hopes to have the dona- 
tions once again tills year. Tfate 
tentative date for^ tiie new 
Blood Mobile is set at some- 
tiase in May. If this is net pos- 
sible ther^i^ibUe will be around 
in the fall agMD^ -^..^.^....^^ 



Other than ''Mr: Jupenlaz, the 
following townspeople aid in 
the community project: Mrs. 
Fred • Jupenlaz, coordinator 
and receptionist; Eugene Mor- 
timer, head of typists and re- 
cords; Robert Shaw and Ex- 
plorer Scottt^ RMiding of blood: 
Mrs. Hefen Cleveland, canteen, 
staff dance, serving; Sergeants 
Tow Fain r a»d^ |kye KUgore, 
building and . transportation; 
Mrs. Barl Seibert, nurses; Dr. 
ItobeC SMcwd^ and Dr. Joseph 
Moore, attending physicians. 



Miss Kerstin Johnson of 
Hofors, Sweden, was a ^est 
of the College from March 6- 
». She is a junior at Keuka 
College in Keuka, N. Y. 

A guest here under the spon- 
sorship of the Student Chris- 
tian Association, Miss Johnson 
made her first appearance at 
the regular meeting of SCA on 
Thursday, BAarch 6. Here she 
spoke about the industries, 
government, educational sys- 
tem, and churches of her na- 
tive country. Following th^ 
iBoafeingi. she was the guest of 
honor at an open house at the 
hoafce of Dr. Mary Heltibrtdle. 

During her stay here on cam- 
pus, mm Mnnon attended 
CoUege classes, visited classes 
in the junior high school^ and 
participated in several infor^ 
mal "buzz sessions/' 

Born in Falon, SWedin, on 
March 5, 1937, Miss Johnson 
attended both elementary and 
seton^Mty sdUMil^ifi thAt^ eoua- 
try. 



fun, and Bernard Jensen, Pub- 
lic- Relations Director liron^' 



^ immmsf^ UdMoir, *Eng-^ 
lish Department Chairman at^ 
White Plains High School, con< 
ducted a discusaion involving? 
layoirtr type- 8t54«^^ beads and 
mechanics of JoutnaUvn. 

SaHiiiairAiulMMdtbl^Ihiyftarja. 

At .Saturday's luncheon in 
the m»im jUMeUii **moxu 
mately five .tfaoitfimd delegates; 
and advisen^ hond^ Wiley Ley, 
ilutl)fl» <i.- CiMa »iM^ i c I I 
aiul nwqcricms. other l^oeka.. 
flkresa .tM ili:^E»ortsih^ of s^a«et 



Initifflvdh W SC 



"Ticket picking** is the new, 
systw doviaadT hK 'the- Student 
Council fdr taking enrollment 
numlMvi'M^aasembiy progrwn^.; 

Th«rmi^ay!stam for record- 
ing attendaiice was designed 
to reduce cttifuaiort? Each in- 
dividual«.miiat. choose, tlys . card' 
that matches his enrollment 
number *ad deposit it in tTi> 
eontainer pikdBd.r inside iu^. 
auditmriW Ntimltefa- 
the board after the 
pro^ini^ aR rwnvdtfl ClU^Uhe 
fitudent CiniheU aid. tum^ . 




Attemled Moscow Factival 

Miss Johnson has traveled ex- 
tensively in Europe and, since 
her arrival here in September 
ol*»i«if rte~tho ^ited^^ttates. 
Id the summer of 1^, she 
worked as a children's nuWe 
in England, and, during the 
summer of 19S6, she attraided 
a camp in France. Last Sum- 
mer ^Bhe attended the Interna- 
tional Youth Festival in Mos- 
cow, USSR. Attending the fes- 
tival from her native Sweden, 
she, in her own words, went 
'not as a delegate, but just to 
obUin a better understanding 
of Russia andVthe Raasitfk; peo« 
pie."" 

Goal It Journalism 

On her return to Sweden this 
summer, Mis& Johnson hopoa to 
enter Qutonburg Univerj^ty^ 
where 0k 0a^li^ 
lism. 

Studying at Keuka on a 
scholarship given by a friend 
of the colleger Blise Johnson is 
tafcthg coaraea in aociology, 
parelli^y, and Bagiiilk 

She has been on great de- 
mand as a speaker for Rotary, 
Kiwanis, AAUW and other 
is tbi^ Eiagen. Lajkes^ 

«rea. 



"Our principal duty is law 
enforcement," James Osman, 
head of the Game Commission 
of Tioga County, told the. 
School and Community Class 
and Home Economics Profes- 
sional Practicum Class Monday, 
March S, dtirihg tll6 a m. per- 
iod. 

Mr. Osman was~-8eieeled to 
^^k. about h% job as an ex» 
ample of liow a reso^ce per- 
son In the community cin be 
used in the classroom. 

There are 145 persons em- 
ployed by the Pennsylvania 
State ^me Commission. The ' 
full-time salaried job is obtain^ 
ed by taking a state-wide com- 
petition examination, and it is 
noQrpoUticaL A . one-year, course 
is taken at Brockway, Pa., and 
after^ further experience with 
qualified commissioners, the 
new commissioners are set up 
ih. a county other than tljeir 
^wn, ytt: Osman explained. 

The source of revenue does 
not come from tax money. The 
commission operates entire!)^ ■ 
from the sale of permits and 
hunting licenses. 

"Other than police work, of 
which. I have threo hundred 
square vdles under nty enforce- 
ment, we carry on extensive 
food *and cover programis, as- 
sist conservation club's, farra-» 
ers, and other individuals when 
needed," stated Ifi". Cratnan. ^ 

Trapping Pre«nni O llwmd 

A vast) trappinfii^tiMM i» 
sustained Gla<ir | b ato ) ictitis » Im 
given to young beys to- cHOMiir*^ 

age trapping. 

"Twenty-years ago, begra 
didn't need encouragomoBt," 
said Mr. Qsman. "Since the 
last war, the United States lost- 
its fur OMurket. The ladies don't 
want loag haired fur.jooata ang^- 
more." - . 

(Oontinu«d. oa S> 




PCI MMinir . . . 

(C0ffti»tt«4 f roil PiMe* 1) 

ConcurriMrt Maetings , 

At. 1:3a p.m., a guided dis- 
cussion eptitled "Citizen Par- 
ticipation In The Development 
of Public Social Policies" will 
be conducted by David Bout- 
erse, Executive Director ol> 
Pennsylvanir Citizens Aaseti*" 
tion. Repre^ntative Albert W. 
Johnson and Senator James S. 
Berger, state l^is^lens idS 
be; present. - '>,:, < ■ 

ilie following questions^ wtti 
be discussed: How can an in- 
dividual or a group properly 
express its interest in legis- 
lation? When should one conir^ 
mnnipate with his legislator 
and how? What is the differ- 
ence between "lobbying" . and 
"citizen action?" What guides 
have the Pennsylvania fltijii 
^sosU^lafld" rdCif«» Mpi#* 
tisan organizations devekiiMi 
that might help individoials?^ 
Collese Studanta -|%ir: AfMnd^ 

MSTG aladeats mlu^ are- not 
ott' a ppgiMttfaaary status' may^ 
attend these meetings. Those 
who wish to participate should 
report u> the office of tiie^Dean 
of Instrnetiott pisor to^ths^be- 
glnmogrofr Easter ReeeaMr TImm 
is a registration fee olr ona^^ol* 
lar.^ 



Several delegates tttm MS- 
TC's student body attendfed the 
NOrth Eastern Reglonir inter- 
collegiate Conference on Gov- 
ernment, held at Moravian Col- 
lege in Bethlehem, Pa., on 
i MondiO', March 2. 

MSTC's representatives were 

JITaHef^ 9ears and^ Clif ton Krea» 
lefi. M*o. Mme iKcompasitdjwilL bar {resented^ _ 
y Cteorfi^ Bhdim of ftei^evalaallMi and .i^pif^vali 



oollege Social Studies Depart- 
fient. 

The purpose of this cenfer- 
'fBce was to aequaint college 
students with problems of gov- 
lent and to inform them 



operates, 

Studam LaoitUters 

During Mi^ coiirse of that 
confereitce the attending stu^ 
daats had ^ hxad practlaal 

in introducing, evaluating,; 
amending, and. passing mooki 
bills. ^ 

The bills which 




at a National Model i^ngressi 
to be held id H i r t dto ug hit 

April 

Writer tSean, Clifton Kraa-» 
mer and four other HSTC Stu-i 
dents wlU .attaad « this A9til( 



FACE FOUR 



Mansfield; Peimsjrlvaaii MARCH. 1698 



THE FLASHUGHT 



-^BobKkiM 



Th« Art of Colt«9»*ProlttMr»hlp 



Scene: The ofBce of Dr*. 
Woolis Greatwrather, presi- 
dent of Feld0\ann's State t^e- 
attires College. Dr. Greatwrath- 
er is interviewing Mr. Itenry 
Savant, prospective professor. 

Dr. G.: So, Mr. Savant, you 
think that you are qualified to 
teach here at Feldmann's, do 
you? 

Mr, No I don't, -sir. 
- That% ^tuetly why I applied 
for m 1^, I understood that 
competence was not manda- 
tory. 

Dr. G: Very true. However, 
certain other requirements per- 
taining to dress, etc. must be 
met. I have already noticed 
that your manner of dress is 
quite in keeping with that of 
the profession. 

Mr. S.: Yes sir. I make it a 
habit to keep out of style. Fm 
proud to say that I own two 
jackets and two piiirs of trous- 
ers and nothing matches any- 
thiif^g else. How do you like 
what I have on, sir? 

Dr. G.: Excellent!. A double 
breasted green pin*stripe jack^ 
et and a pair of powder-l^ue 
trousers. But your tie, Savant, 
something must be done about 
that. The^^design is ingenious 
— a purple swordfish leaping 
«veir a garbage scow at sunset 
— and . t^e tie-clasp is in ^ta 
propeir position-^ne inch be- 
low the knot — ^but. Savant, the 
tie is not stained, and the ends 
meet!, 

Mr. S.: rm sorry, 'sir, that 
won't happen again. I dressed 
rather hurriedly today and 
sUsfed up. (Grovels at feet of 
preindent.); . 

Dr^ G.: Fine, boy, Tm glad 
to hear that. There's nd room 
fiH^ Beau Brummels here at 
Feldmaim's, you know. Now let 
me get back to this check list. 
Hmmm. Cuffs. . ,. frayed. Ex- 
cellent. If your wife has a 
diQcult tim^ keeping them in 
that condition, me have a laun- 
dry here that will gladly oblige. 
Trouser knees. . . baggy. Per- 
fect. What a beautiful bag! H 
it wouldn't be giving sway a 
trade secret, how do J^ou mian- 
age to achieve that effect, my 
boy? 

Mr; S.: It's really quite sim- 
ple, sir. I place a bowling ball 
in each knee prioxL4;o bed each 
evening and suspend the trous- 
ers between two chairs during 
the Qights In, the morning all I 
hMve tO; 'd)^ is\ shine the seat 
of my lrpuaers and Fm ready 
to go. Have you noticed my 
shpev. 8irt-'==ii^ t bit of shine. 
There's a gravel pit beside our 
house that I run through twice 
daily before class. It really 
does the trick, doesn't it? 

Dr. rU say! ir« diffieult 
to find ways, I know. I just 
bought a new pair, and Fve 
had to sandpaper them to get 
them intq shape> ,As . Hamlet 
said, "For the apparel off ih'o- 
tdaims the man." 

Mr. ,S.: Ah, excuse me, sir, 
but I think you'll find that 
It was Bolonius that said that. 

6: Fm^ quite certain that 
it was Hamlet, Savant. 

Mr. S.: But su*, in act I, 
scene HI, Polonius is speaking 

Dtw itirwant, you want a 
Job here, do you not? 

Mr. S.: Oh! Yes, sir. Won- 
derful lines, aren*t they, sir? 
Hamlet certainly said « mouUi- 
ful, didn*t h%? 

Dr. G.: We're going to get 



jiong fine. Savant. Bv tho way, 
^*1iat's yoiur political atiiliatioU? 
Mr. S.:, What's yours, sir? 
Dr. G.: I asked first Savant. 
Mr. S.; No, you first, sir. 
(A coin is flipped and Savant 
wins. The interview continues.) 

Dr. 6.: It says on your ap- 
plication that you want to 
teach history. Are you_ certi- 
fied in that subject? 

Mr. S,i No, isir. But I read 
a book on it once, 

Dr. G.: Good enough. You'lf 
lecture, of eourse. 

Mr. S.: Certainly, sir. As 
you've prdlmbly noticed, I have 
a harelip. Coupled with my 
ability to double-talk in Hun- 
garian, it's a real asset. You'd 
die laughing if you ever watch- 
ed my students try to take 
notes. 

Dr. G.: I can imagine. Oh, 
to be yonHK' agaiia! I used to 
remove my uppeir plate and 
stuff cotton in my cheeks be- 
fore I began to lecture. Oh, 
those bewildered looks! Of 
course you'll jiave -reqitfred 
readings and terai papers. 

Mr. S.: Most certainly, sir. 
The term paper will be an- 
nouced one day prior to each 
vacation period, ind* will be 
due upon return from the hol- 
iday. And required reading! 
In a Shakespeare course I once 
taught, the class read the 
Bard's complete works. 

Dr. G.: Is that all? For 
shame, Savant! 

Mr. S.: And the second week 
I had them. . . ' 

Dr. G.: Enough said. Excell- 
ent! And your tests? 

Mr. S.: The questions are 
always taken from a textbook 
different from the one we use 
in the course, and, for double 
safety, from the footnotes of 
those volmnes. 

Dr. G.: And your marking 
system? 

Mr. S.: I'm happy to say that 
I have none, sir. My curve is 
usiuUy a precipice, and if I 
must, I give' the test papers to 
my four-year-old son who is 
learning his ABC's and let him 
use them as {uractiee sheets. 
Fortunatd^, the child seems 
to have a liking for the letter 
"F". - 

Dr. G.r Savant, you're the 
epitome of college professor- 
ship! The job is yours! 

Mr. S.: Thank you. Dr. Gray- 
wrapper. 

Dr. G.: And you can't re- 
member names either. Won- 
derful! Well, come aloiig, boy. 
and meet your colleagues. 
(Puts arm around Savant's 
shoulder and stl^s him to- 
ward lounge.) 

And, as the shine from Mr. 
Savant's trousers fades slowly 
in, the west, we reluctantly bid 
farewell to Feldlhann's, foun- 
tain of knowledge, where even^- 
one go^s to drink. 

Two M5TC Delegates 
Visit Colgate College 



Foufid: A Tliree - Decade Old Tbshli^f 



Two MSTC students, June 
Johnston and Richard DeGeus. 
attended the Colgate-Rochester 
Ministerial Conference held 
Friday and Saturday, March 21 
and 22, oh. the campus, of Col- 
gate Divinity School ia 
Chester, N. Y. 

The purpose of the confer- 
ence, religious in naturie, at- 
tempted to interest the dele- 
gates in the ministry or in re- 
lated church vocations or ac- 
tivities. 



THE STUDENT UNION 



"The final semester meeting 
of the Athenaeans was held re- 
cently in Alunini Hall. An or- 
gan solo began the program 
and was followed by two vocal 
numbers by Mary Howe. Mary 
has one of the sweetest voices 
in the school and members of 
the club Mfere -particularly de- 
lighted with 'If You Have a 
Sweetheart.' Menvbers then 
joined in the singing of two 
songs." 

iU^enaeans were those 
belonilng to the Athenaean 
Literary Society, one of the 
leading organizations on the 
Mansfield State Normal School 
cam|>u9 £iw maay years. Thm 
meeting described above took 
place more than three decades 
ago, and the account of^ it was 
originally published in the 
Flashlight for January 17, 1927 
— the oldest issue of the paper 
on file in the College Library. 

A little less than a year be- 
fore that issue was published, 
the first ftpdSer of the Flaah- 
light hitf^f^ared. That was 
on February 6, 1926. It was 
not until November 29, 192d, 
however, that the paper had 
really established itself on a 
permanent basis and become'a 
four page, four^luDim week- 
ly publication. 
Oldest Available Flashlight 

On page pne of the Flash- 
light for January 17, 1927, the 
lead article was headed "LOCK 
HAVEN EASY VICTIM: Team- 
work Improves Accurate Shoot- 
ing." It went on to say the fol- 
lowing: 

"The Red and Blacks easily 
beat Lock Haven Normal in a 
one-sided contest on the Cen- 
Ural Nermal's home territory. 
The Lock Haven outfit met a 
superior team in shooting, pas- 
sing and teamwork. Mansfield 
worked every play in their re- 
pertoire, outplaying Lock Hav- 
en to a standstill." 

That the Red and Blacks 
were not always a superiw 
team even .then was evidenced 
by this headline on the other 
side of the page: "RED AND 
BLACKS SNOWED UNDER: 
Superior Cage Team Wins," 

Among the advertisers on 
page four that week, the fol- 
lowing are particularly worthy 
of note: W. H. Killgore's Auto 
Livery, Vosburg's (iB restaur- 
ant), Cole's Pharmacy, Strait's 
(the. €<Mmer Hardware), Vans- 
field Sanitary Bakery, Fine- 
silver's, and the Cozy Home 
(Wilson's Overnight Inn). 

Also included in this oldest 
available issue of the Flaah- 
lllilit was a photograph of the 
1926 football squad, as well as 
organization articles, several 
columns of news notes, three 
editori^s, some literary pieces, 
and a column called "Awga- 
wan'' (more about it later). 

One of the two leading news 
stories to; tie next iisue, pub- 
lished January 24, is especially 
interesUhg. Headed "J.H.S. 
VS. TEACHERS." it reported 
tJiat the junior high school 
basketball team had played 
the Mansfield Normal team and 
beaten it, 29-18. 



'The heading of the publi- 
cation Is now plain ahd un- 
adM-^ed. It stands f<Hth, pro- 
clauiung to all who even give 
it a glance that it is the Flash- 
light. We believe as a repre- 
sentative paper of a large wide 
awiike aind progressive body of 
students* that the sheet should 
Pgfiei^ this spirit." 
"Awgawan^' 

At the top of one column on 
the first page of the Flashlight 
every week appeared the word 
"AWGAWAN." (Accent the 
last syllable.) A few of the bits 
of prose that found their way 
into this column were really 
quite droll, even though we 
might not agree with all of 
their sentiments (or grammar). 
Here are three examples: 

"Maybe Northt Hall is in no 
man's land, but they're in 
jjlumb'' center of Man's field 

"Whfere's those poor dogs 
that used to hang around the 
Normal last year. I don't mean 
the graduates, but those that 
gnawed bones." 

"If you don't know which 
door to take when entering the 
Dean of • Wpqien's office, go 
around the porch and climb 
in the window." . 

A Chang* of Name 

Sometimes, inconspicuous- 
Idoking items in a paper turn 
out to be forerunners of Inajor 
developments. This item ap- 
peared on May 2, 1927: Dr. 
William R.^ Straughn (principal 
of the Normal School) was in 
Harrisburg for a couple of days 
during the early part of last 
week. He reported that the 
possibility of changing the 
name of Mansfield Normal is 
rapidly nearing realisatibn, in 
the near future." 

(By 'September 26, when the 
Flashlliilit published its first 



issue of the new school year, 
Mansfield had become a state 
teachers college, and the "Aw- 
gawan" column exulted, "At 
last we have a real college.") 
New Masth««d 

The front-page masthead ^ 
the January 17 issue had coh- 
sisted of the words "The Flash- 
.light" in neat Old English type. 
A week later, however, that 
had been replaced by the sin- 
gle word "FLASHLIGHT," ex- 
tending across the top of the 
page in Large Roman letters. 
An explanation of the chailge 
was published on January 31: 
DifVlculties in Publishing 

A Flaslilight editor's life was 
not an easy one bade in the 
twenties. There was no Stu- 
dent Activities Fund, and the 
paper had to rely on subscrip* 
tions (about 500) and advertis- 
ing to keep going. There were 
other difficulties, too, as can 
be surmised from- an item in 
"Awgarwan" for January 31, 
1927. ttie publication of a re- 
jected literature sheet had 
been announced the week be- 
fore, but this was now being 
"postponed indefinitely because 
we're not getting any litera« 
ture to reject." 

The Ftashliflht has improved 
iminensely in the 31 years 
sincd then— 'in content, in ap- 
pearance, and in literary style. 
It must not be forgotten, how- 
ever, that the students who 
edited the Flashlight in those 
early days were bringing out 
a weekly newspaper where 
there l^ad been none at all a 
year or two before. They re- 
cognized the deficiencies of 
their work, but they looked 
forward to a better paper 
which they hoped that future 
years and future staffs would 
bring. 



EKJ Submarine Shop flourishes; 
Sole Student-owned Business 



During the past few months 
several MSTC students .have 

decided to turn business men. 
We are referring, of coiirse, 
to Keith. Waltz, Ellie Martin 
and Jerry Haley, the owners 
and operators of the ''EKJ Sub- 
Shop." The boys have been 
serving their famous 14 in. 
sandwiches to the residents 
and students of Mansfield since 

Jerry Haley, a newcomer to 
MSTC, ts a transfer student 
from Seton Hall where he was 
studying business administra- 
tion. Ellie Martin, a senior 
majoring in English^^ is also 
active in College * Players, a' 
member of Phi Sig fraternity. 



and the Flaahlighli staff. Keith 
Waltz, spending his second 

year at MSTC, is a science ma- 
jor. During the past s)immer, „ 
Keith achieved extra credits 
by attending Lycoming College 
in WiUiaihsport. 

Besides having owners in a 
I business you also must have a 
few employees. Some evening 
you might see Bob Kloss slap- 
ping a sandwich together for 
you to take back to the dorm. 

Business is Booming 

» 

Perhaps some of you have 
visited the new "Sub Shop" fJt' 
Wellsboro, There you will see 
Gary Boom managing the store 
in a most businesslike manaecrr 

>(Comimc«d on P«(e 2) 



Feitofwl Servicet 



FfilST NATIONAL 

SANK 
Mansioldl, Pefineylvaiila 



Auto Service 



RALPH'S 
SERVICE CENTtA 
FORD and USED CARS 



ELLA MAE'S 
REAUTY SHOP 
•tatlMMry aoi Olfit 



McNANEY STUDIO 

FORTIUITf an4 OTHIR 
FHOm WORK ^UJM 

mm PMWMKoMf FHk 



SNY0ER*S 
Ovalilf OiNmNe^ 



ROSE CHEVROLET 
OldsmoWlo — Chovrolof 
tALIS and-MRVICI 
Utod Cars 



RANOrS 
MOSILE SERVICE 

FORD FARTf A UIRVICI 
4SI 



Wholesale Foods 



WholMala ^ood Distributors 
Oroceries, Fruits, Veoetablas 



EMPIRE FOODS lae. 
Ilmira, N. Y. 



Ml WmI Third Street 
Wil ll aw n ie r^ 



L. H. FARMELO 



News Rooms 



DAVETS NEWS^ 
ROOM 

, WfillCHMspcrt A ^ Lock Mavmi 



THE FLASHUGHT 



Mansfield, Pennsylvania, MARCH, 1058 



PAGE FIVE 




s Corner 



WORRY 



. Worry is an u^ly thingr, accompllshingoiothmg. 

And such a hold it has 

That ^asps of hope are choked back 

in upon themselves; 

Causing self to flee before these partners, 

Worry and Doubt. ' 

Still, while worry is inflictingr its death blow 
Doubt has- returned, twice-armed 

with fear and punishment. 
-Thus Self must guard with the armpr of confidence 
And learn that action quells its enemy's uprisings. 



An Asiatic Mytli 

— Dyson Schultz 



Pennsylvania Epic 



Pennsylvania, lik» all states, 
has much in the way of scen- 
ery. As one drives about the 
state, many things of interest 
are seen. Here and there, nest- 
led quietly m the rolling hills, 
- are her historical landmarks. 

Some of these sites, fourteeln 
in number, are administered 
by the Pennsylvania Historical 
and Museum Society, and still 
7 c*hers ar^ privately owned. Oc- 
casionaRy though, there is a 
new onie that comes into being 
through the hard efforts Qf a 
-. „, ^few v^terested persons.* Such 
is ttSe ease with the • French 
Aidlum. 

, History has it that during 
the French Revolution, several 
prominent French refugees 
met in Philad^ldiia, pooled 
their resources, and bought a 
tract at twenty-four hundred 
acres of land along the Susque> 
hanna ^v^M M¥ua^ ihf prudQ 
tnt towns SF^WfmiBm aMFT^i 
Towanda. 

Together, they went to this 
site and established a town. Be- 
cause they were refugees, they 
called their setUemeiit "Azil- 
um." 

The town was laid out with 
nine streets east aniS 'llneit and 
crossed by five miming north 
and soutib. The community 
consisted of shops of various 
kinds, a chapel where the ref- 
ugees could worship, and some 
fifty houses to accommodate 
the two hundred men and wq> 
men who came to America dur- 
ing the bloody Revolution. 
HavMt Pit For A Queen^ 

ft was the hope of" these 
devoted people that Queen 
Marie Antoinette and her chil- 
dren would escape to America 
and iMk safety of their 
little community until the Rev- 
olution wait' jDviir »id the 



Dale G. Stewart 



Times Bo Change 



Boh Rupar 



Most of us who claim Penn- 
sylvania German extraction, 
however far removed, are fam- 
iliar with the old-time "out- 
house". Memories never en- 
threly lade in the recollection 
of hot and. humid summer days 
and the cold hrosty ngihts ot 
seemingly never-ending win- 
ter. In the changing of the 
manners and customs of life 

^J^.M^:*^ mother 
ip^l^iiffi^ "Folks 
IMfpl tty do their business in a 

ciii-Or JwoAoler mrtside thai^t jiiilime..theSL.«ilXjiuGceftdL 



house, and make their sauer- 
kraut inside the .|»Bffl;:^;:i|ow 
they make thefir^l^^aut 
outside and do their " Dusiness 
inside thf houscc** 

Ei, eie W how things do 
change! 

I^indly Disposed 

The fire had destroyed all 
of the farmer's dwelling, furn- 
iture, iMrn, sheds and livestock. 
As is customary in certain com- 
munities, neighbors chip in a 
little c| this and thii, nod 



French crown was restored. 
. A special house was erected 
for the Queen and her family. 
It was a mansion in the true 
sense and yas called *^ 
Grande Maison." This huge two 
and a . half story building mea- 
sured eighty-four by sixty feet 
and consisted of fifteen rooms, 
each of which contained a fire- 
place. It is believed to be the 
largest log hotise ever erected 
in the United States. 

Queen Marie ^jaever lived to 
8e« the log house, nor did her 
secret setreat ever reach com- 
pletion. 

So it was, that when Napol- 
eon Bonaparte rose to ii^Hiv^r in 
1803, the little group - made 
their way back to their home- 
land, leaving their settlement 
to be forgotten. In 1840. the 

hazard. 

RMtoratlon Program Started ' 

Nothing happened in the 
little settlement for nearly one 
hundred years, and then, in 
1955, the Bradford County His- 
torical Society launched a long 
range progAmi for the restora- 
tion of the Azilum Mid its 
eventnal possibilities ^r be- 
coming historical center. 

For the- past several years, 
the French Azilum Inc. has 
been operating and conducting 
drives to raise money for this 
progrttn.' 

Outdoor Pageant 

In 1056, the organization 
presented an outdoor pag- 
eant, "Buckskin and Velvet" 
which re -.enacted the com- 
plete story of Azilum from the 
Revolution until the, time wiven 
the band, of refugees re-enter- 
ed France. It met with success 
the first year and for a time it 
looked as if the project were 
well under wsy. M«iy licunty 
residents gave freely of their 
treasured antiques that the 
buildings might have authentic 
furnishings. The following year 
was i black year for the Azil- 
um. When they tried. to com- 
plete the casting for a second 
presentation of the pageant, 
lack of interest forced them to 
abandon these plans. 

Funds come slowly for this 
kind of fing at dees nroney 
for all projects, but with the 
support of the people who are 
really intM'ested, I feel sure 



A very long time ago, just 
north of India, the little king- 
dom of Iddia lay peaceful and 
unnoticed. The people .of Id- 
dia, the Iddiots. were troubled 
by one thought: if their king 
^ould die there would be no 
one to take his place. What 
would they do with no royal 
id^ot to run the government? 

They thought and thought, 
and finally came up with a 
bright idea. They would con- 
vince the king that he should 
marry. The king consjidered 
i their proposal and agreed that 
it was a fine iddiotic idea. He 
began at once to search for a 
bride. For days and days he 
searched and when he finally 
found his way out of the cas- 
tle, he journeyed into the 
world. 

His search was ^ long apd 
fruitless until, at last, he dis- 
covered the beautiful princess 
of Mongolia sitting on the step- 
pes and howling at- the moon. 
It was love at first sight. They 
were married immediately and 
triumphantly returned to Id- 
dia to make their honi^ 

In the following year the 
former princess of Mongolia 
gave birth to a son. He was a 
Mongolian Iddiot, and the king 
was very happy. The kingdom 
of Iddia prospered and when 
the king was killed in a New 
Year's party which, under the 
old calendar took place on Ap- 
ril first, the boy fell heir to 
the throne. He was the first of 
the April fools. Each year, on 
April first, the. good people of 
Iddia threw a party to cele- 
brate the coronation of their 
idling,^ and the day became 
blown as the AprU Fool's Day. 
The peoiH^ played huge pohit- 
less jokes on each other and 
especially on the king, who 
ceuld never figipre them out. He 
just sat in his cage and laughed 
an|i laughed. _ 

The custom of the Iddiotic 
party spread to bordering 
lands and soon the April fool 
was an international hero. His 
mind became even further 
warped with dreams of power, 
so j^e mobilized his forcessy 
cage and all, apd his Scream- 
ing hordes of screaming Id- 
diots swept the world. When 
they were finished sweeping 
they had a huge pile of dirt 
and no place to put it. It was 
a dirty joke on the April fool. 

The lost kingdom of Iddia. 
cage and all, zemains buried 
un<jler a hu|^ pile of dirt just 
nortih of Iifdia, but the joke 
on the April fool still lives on. 
If you are the butt of a dirty 
trick on April first you can 
blame it on the IddiOts, who 
started th<i Whole thing to be* 
gin Hdth. , 




'The Plaq's the Thing...' 



College Players has inrodue- 
ed another play — a comedy 
called You Can't Take It With 

Yoo. This play is a riproaring, 
roll-in-the-aisle type of play. 
(My roomie tried to roll be- 
tween the, seats and got his 
nose caught in the hinge of 
one.) However, the public does 
not see the best part of a play: 
the rehearsal. I will try to 
take you to one (rf them oc* 
curing about two weeks before 
the play. 

As I enter Straughn — on 
time for once — . the cast is 
setting the stage. This con- 
sists ol moving chairs, horns, 
and drums out of the way. (We 
lost Billy Bucholtz in a valve- 
bass and had to send in a search 
party.) After the junk is 
moved, rehearsal starts. Every 
one knows a few of his lines. 
After all, we have practiced for 
three weeks, and are now work- 
ing on interpretation. Miss^ 
Drum is excellent at this, and 
dances across the stage, tearing 
her hair and screaming at the 
top of her voice to show how 
the part should be done. She 
hopes some of it will mb off 
on us. 



■ A. • 1 



The site, as it stands todaf, 
is open for the inspeetio«i w 
tourists and other interested 
persons. Angrone intererted in 
giving njNwgr to support this 
may do so by contacting the 
As«)ciation and as remunera- 
tion, they will become mem- 
ben ef th« AzthuoL OrgsniBh 
tion. 

There is a long way to go. 
but , we must remember that 
Jlome wiin't b^ilt in a day, 




Jajck-of-Ali Tradsi 

As the play starts, we find 
part of the cast isn't here yet. 
and again Miss Drum fills in. 
She is the Negro mai^* tiie 
heroine and the Russian danc- 
ing instructor all at the same 
time, complete With voice 
changes and actions. Of course 
the heroine may say^ *'Ah love 
yo*, dsrlting*.'' but no one 
minds. 

Meanwhile, all members of 
the cast arrive, and we are 
ready to go. Things go along 
fine for a while until Tony 
Chiarilli lets out a snort. He 
just got the meaning of a line 
that he has heard at lesfst 
twent}^ times. Mel WooHard 
and Carolyn Downer are argu- 
ing about the love scenes. Car- 
olyn doesn't want to do them 
and Mel does. Miss Drum 
agrees \irith Mel but no decis- 
ion is reached. At this point 
i Richard DeGeus throws me to 
the floor in the wrestling Mwne 
but, due to a slight error, my 
head hits a chair. I don't re- 
member those lines in the play 
book at ail, but-I was. very reak 
istic. The rest of the cast 
th^ttcbt it was funny. 

Then nih* o'clock cornea" 



Floyd Lttunsbary 

Sets Replaced By Stands 

This sort of thing produces, 
believe it or not, the play that 
you see on the stage. It is lots 
of fun and we are all insured 
anyway. Dress reh6ilh»I is 
really a ball. We can't leave 
the sets up — Music Depart- 
ment won't allow it-—80 we set 
up, practice, and tear down in 
one night. It was three days be- 
fore we found Mike Fleming. 
He was under the sets — ^lost all 
his cuts, too. The next day we 
went back to see a jingle vio- 
lin player on the stage where 
our set could have been (he 
was only five feet tall, too). 
"It's a crazy world. Grandpa". 

Opening night (we^alao dose 
the same night) and sll is for- 
gotten dines that' is). We go 
through the performance and 
begin to believe it was aU 
worth it after aU. (I hope #e 
were better "hams" than we 
had f ^r dinnOL Inst ni tfU.X, . 

What FriGe Faitii? 

jo Ann Stilweli 



'round and (rcorge Beyer has 
to get to the library before it 
closes, so MisI Drum has to 
be Grandpa tor a while. The 
part doesn't fit her but she 
carries on in fine style only 
Wping over the dart board 
twice and hnpaling Pauhne 
Rke i»ith a,4art 



During these pressing times, 
do you ever stop to consider 
and evaluate your FaithZ. Mxuy 
people go through l|fe satia$td 
just knowhig they imn « f^th 
and let it go af ^li; Lenten 
season is here and there al- 
ways seems to be a little more 
faith and understsndiog in 
one's religion at this time. 
There are a lew whose faith is 
based on false principles but 
the majority's faith is genuine 
and sincere. New clothes and 
hats for Easter season midw' 
very little difference to the«t 
and they attend church with 
the same feeling and interest 
as they have donar the rest of 
the year. 

It is remarkable to observe 
the faith a child has. Their 
is one of simple love and un-- 
derstanding; they trust without 
need of explanations and rea- 
sons. Can we honestly say that 
about ourselves? We as adul^ 
reason just a little too mudi; 
we leave out that simpleness 
that seems to b^ so necessary. 

There has been so much em- 
phasis placed on so many other 
things thMl7F•ith;-i^ JUth in 
bur reAgibh aiijd miirsehreiS was 
ever more needed, it is now; 
Naturally, education and det 
fehae are a great part of our 
lives but 80 Is our religious 
faith. We must not overlook It 
because we ido not have time 
or because there are other 
things that need ou^ attention 
more. 

During this Lenten season, 
let us be a little more concerned 
and conscious of whit we bet 
lleve snd w^. Uet uf have 
faith hi our Faith, 



! 



c 



PAGE SIX 



Mansfield Pennsylvania, MAKCKv liKM^ 



THE FLASaUGm 






Tiu» being the final year on 
the Mansfiaid , sports sc«ae for 
JkKi Pe|ai!s<Mi, Vinoa^ Skiacusa, 
and Gary Gndarle, a farewell 
salute is due -this trio of sen- 
ior students whp wore so well 
tbe Bed and Black o( alma 
nMktev these seas^nfr SMer by. 
'\^a9 one thinks of tile man 
hours spent in daily practice 
sessiAns and the amount of 
Kiaparattisn by each individual 
^jnioimm no t^rilMite c«»>.be 
ttto grew. 

Mere words cannot describe 
Jon Peterson's worth to Mans* 
field's cafi[erd this past year, the 
first tims this school has been 
2^1e to put togeth^ a wkMiing 
season in a decade. He has 
been known to give his all and 
then some. You might say that 
Jon wa& the link that held th*? 
chain together, throijUgb bis 
Ifiadership, drive and dM«r- 
inination. And so a tip of the 
hat- to the "Big Swede", who 
is i<|oking forward to the day 
when he can direct his 4>wn 
ball club. 

Vince Siracuse is better 
known for his gridiron ex- 
ploits. Coming to Mansfield-jihc 
from Swoyersville, Pa., the 
hpme of the famous Holup 



brothers, Joe and John, Vince 
has won letters in all thcoe 
sports. WbUi^ playiftg a vm^ 
capable court game', and a bet- 
ter than average outfield posi- 
tion on th« baseball team, Vince 
roseiiYed hia better- perform- 
aiioe» for the autumn sport, 
tbat is Saturdays and football. 

Vince has to be described as 
one of the most exciting run- 
ners ev«E ,to w«ar the colors of 
Bftansfleld. Other than holding 

the schoors rushing record, he 
was nominated to the first-team 
Alt^te Teachers CoUe-ge 
te«n~ his junior year. 

Enderle, Elkland's con- 
tribution to Mansfield, bases 
his claim to fame on his ability 
to com» through against Cort^ 
land. 

In- Mansfield's last game, it 
was through th» efforts of Gary 
that^the Mountaideers took an 
early lead which they never re- 
linquished. 'Twinks," as he is 
iuckname4> is now going 
tltrouG^ the TigMs of student 
teaching. 

It is safe to say that although 
three will be gone next 
yew they will hardly be ^r- 



cm Peterson Chosen lor 
ete of Month Award 





Vince Siracuse, Jon Peterson, and Gsfty Bnderie 



flogs Defeat Athletes; U M 



Detft Hoiklv First by 
Nerrow M»rsin 

The Dpgs have moved into 
first pUdije by oi^e-half game as 
arXf^lf o£- the Athletes' defeat 
the hands^ of the underdog 
Colonels. The Dogs picked up 
three additional victories to 
the Athletes' ~ two victor|es 
against oub d^at. Thtf> lei««e 
has begun to looiea up wJtk 
only four teams over the .500^ 
mark. However, it is no run- 
away by' far. The Bees, and 
Saareorodra are still holding 
dmm thd oeiUar, both winiesa. 
The gaflMft are tightemug up; 
six out of fourteen gantes have 
been VHom by £ouc p^into or 
le^s. - - 

Ctoy. S«ialeiift^ 
OmI- Cra«fc»r» 36 

; A v<ecy ckmie^gi^me waa play-. 
e4 betw«e]».< thu SlMdenta- 
aii^Qpl^rCN^^ <"«al 
CKi#ir44li«te» tiBi and held 
a- two poiint , lea4 ' at halftime, 
)^tlm^ SUuleats^ mi to be. 
't4pr«f)ft haok and out^ 
Coar Crackers three 
the. second half for 
the victory. Jackson scored 12, 
and King 10 for the vigors, 
and Plum^ne^ hit for. It iij j| 




Colonels 

In one of the most peculiar 
games of the season, the Bees, 
led by Kloss and Kreamer each 
with ' 5 points, outscored the 
Colonels in the first half by 
two points, then came back in 
the second twenty minutes to 
score only two points and be 
defeated. Powers and Bosseler 
eaph scored 7 -for the Colonels. 

Hiilf time Bees 17, Colonels 

15 

PM Sift aa, Has Beent 20 

Phi Sig built up a four point 
half time lead then held on 
for a. three point victory over 
th« Haa. Beona. B »boo Q k and 
ShoemaW eaoh BCiWMtd ,6, for 
PhV Sig md' 0-Dell scared 6 foe 
tho Has Beens. 

Half time Phi Sig 11, Has 
Beens 7. 

AlM«tes>39>>Cell«aiMis 11 

The< League-leading Athletes, 
leading by only^ five points at 
the end of the first half: m* 
crtasmi th»t lead by^ thirtetik 



The final eager of the 1957- 
58 school year to receive the 
Athlete of the Month award is 
Jon Peterson, the fair-haired 
lad from Bradford, Penna. This 
year Jon led the Mounts to the 
first winning seaso'n that they 
have enjoyed in twelve years. 

Jon began playing basket- 
ball at his hometown in Brad- 
ford when he was a member of 
the varsity squad at Bradford 
high in 1953 and 1954. Then 
in the fall of '54 Jon enrolled 
at Mansfield. Haying J. V. ball 
his first year he moved up to 
the varsity as a sophomore. He 
was used sparingly during this 
year but when he did get into 
the lineup he proved his worth. 
He was for froin being the top 
scor^ on the squad but he 
was a play maker, something 
Mansfield knew very little 
tbout in tliose days. He i)lay«d 
a goodi^.awr«g» game alirays 
feeding off' to Xig Williams or 
Joe Linkowski and always 
grabbing his share of the re- 
bounds. 

Last year Jon earned a po- 
«onttailMd his pl^ymaking ex- 





JON PETERSON 

hibitions, was a lop rebounder, 
sition on the starting five. J^je 
and a tierrific shot wheii' he 
aimed his sight at the hoop. 
The only catch was that Petey 
would rather pass off to a 
teammate than to take a chance 
at missing tiie buidcet So Jon 
spent the 'Se-W season just 
grabbing rebounds, feeding his 
teammates, and bottling up 
the defense. 

This year Jon wa» eteeted to 
.captain the Mounts on the 



Coal Crackers 37, Supt».34 

Froflktoin, with 10 points, 
led the Coal Crackers, in a very 
close contest, for a three point 
victory. The game was close 
from beginning to end. The 
Coal Crackers led by a single 
point at halftime. 

Half time Coal Crackers 17, 
Supes 16. 

44, Day. Students 32 

The Dogs, in their drive for 
first place, whipped tbe Day 



hardwood, and not too much 
[^an be said for the job that 
he turned in. He kept the boya 
alive when they were behind? 
and he kept them working 
when they were ahead. His ag- 
gressiveness and intelligence 
were the sparkplugs of this 
year's team. 

Although* he was the . third 
top rebounder on the squad 
and ^he second in total assists, 
the statistics do not tell the 
whole story about Jon. If ag- 
gressiveness, leaddrsh^ timing, 
and defensive measures could 
be measured Petey would de-. 
finitely be at the top of the 
list. He definitely wi^ be mia- 
sed when the 1958^ cage sea- 
son rolls around. 

Besides his. intierests in bes*^ 
kietjfc^V «^PA slap finds time toi 
act as the president of the 
M-CLub and vice president of 
the Senior class. He is also ac- 
tive in intra'-mural refereeing.- 

In thft last issue of the Flaali> 
light this comment was made^ 
"If Jon has anything to say 
about it the Mountaineers will 
finish on th^ winning side of 
the ledgar" and Jon <^tainl3r 
did his riiaoe in accomplishing 
just this. 




—Joanette Edgar 

That CMtland^ game/ j Sandy Corey, forwards; Teddy 

What a conclusion to^ ©w jQijeipo, Evelyn Miller, Penny 
sports' season! If the fans and Hoffman, and Dolly «ohland 

the guards. Mary Mason, cai»- 



teams would hold on to that 
4sj^it next year, we wouldn't 
have just a winning seMon by 
one g»ne. but' by aU games in. 



tain, played forward. 

Runners-up were Anna Carl- 
son, and Lenora Saxton, sen- 



all sports! No seniors ewer had iors; Jeann^ S<rioman, junior? 
a send-off Jike that!! Marie De, CHraknno and Sid 

VIWA NkftM' Johnson, sopholhores, iH play- 

Fifteen girls travelled to|ing guards. Forwards were 
Sus fii d h a pfi ft Uniwraity, Sel- } joanne Sharpless, and Joanette 
insgrove for a play day. Edgar, seniors; and Joan Urn- 
March 1. The ama was fun so benhauer, a sophomore. Joan 



no championa weno^ deisUunad^ 
iSSJ^ won on% ga^i^K aa<| lost 
one im balh sports^ volley batt^ 
and besketbalU • 
Lycoming College and Bryn 



wa& unable to pi^o|pate im- 
the final game because of htr 
injury. 
Nhmtnetions 

Nominations for WAA oA* 
eatm wmirvheldr at theHtfardh 
meeting; Thoaa running for> 



Mawr Niurses were also guasls 
Students 44-32. "iladigan and i of Susquehanna's WAA. 

Llewellyn led the Dogs with j Girls that went for volley ' president were Donna Hemp- 
12 and 11 points respectively. ' ball were Lou Weegar, Joanne, hill, Sandy Corey, and LoH 

Warner, Eleanor Sh a mroy, IWeegar; those for vice«presi 



Doud and Jackson each scored 
8 for 4hA ^ay Students. 

Half time Dogs 29, Day Stu- 
dents 6. 

Has Beans 38« Bees 23 

The Bees, hunting for their 
first victory in four starts^ 
again bit the dust -at the hands 
of* the Has Beens. KriQg scor- 
ed 13, points for the Has Beens 
and Kreamer scored 16 for the 
Boes. This xn» mm-Mm Smmm 
all the Way. 



Sandy CorHSyT Dolly Rohland, 
Teddy Queipo, and Shirley 
Warner. They are aU juniors. 

Joan Umbenhauer, Marie De 
Giralamo, and Becky Smith, 
sophomores; Evelyn Miller and 
Mary Mason, juniws; and Anna 
Carlson and Joanette Edgar, 
seniors, made up tiM bisk^ 
bal^team. 

Joan Umbenhauer was. tht 
the only casuajity. When "go- 



i|i|r.tj^ Anilibalf -o¥er th^ ^^V |H|i>ii[n. in ' m^n 
legians. Drew sooted ^ to lead 
the Athletes but Brooks was. 
high/ for th^ evening i acoiciiig 



D^ Stiidents iSi 

The uayetHnln^^ Sjip 
,011% «Wfi >t|ar^' • ■ • 

. ^;4l|Nid;tiR Dogs. ' 
^il^df^; strong and finlshe.^: 
iAiy^* scoring over twenty 

.JiplhtE. in each .half. Llewellyn 
ttk^_ USL.giUi /or the D<^gi 

- scmigil ^0 ^. Idiots und Kii^. 

. 84?ott4 6 4or t)|»:'S|i||^.,.^ 

^ Half tfane I>Ogi 8i; if^ 



fih4itall]K. 

^alf time. Athletes 17, Col- 
4iigians 12. 

in a battle of the winless for 
the .^ league collar, the Se«r«- 
tei«vRt caiMe out on bottom<»lb#f|||^ ^ 
Itahna* bohind Campbell ani 
B«imet. f aa^ r ^94^1 f»iiBta, 
took a.iMv«^]»«ittt Im^^ 1^1|. 
time and cbastod for ;a six 
point victory. Seimieella and 
Asm^ each e for th^^ 



Half time H»s Bigpa 15* Be^si-fj^g fpr a layup," her speci#l^ 

ty, ii Bryo ItoSer Nu^se attempt- 
ed to. stop her and stepped on 
her foot, causing a bad sprain. 
Joani? made the two points 
Im^ver the less, breaking a 
tie, and winning the game. 

Miss Jean Snyder, Assistant 
Dean Ruth Billings, and Mrs. 
Helen Lutes drove thb girls to 
Selinsgcove. 

ToumMn»nt»; 

Table tennis tournaments 
have started with thirty^iix 
freshmen and thirty - seven 
sophomores playtng. Seven ui^ 
perclassmen enterodv andv wttir 
compete in tho fomtfi nltim 
only. 

Badmifliloaft «t«tt»4hhif«iMth. 

A soiHwtt'r taiiDUWi^ wiU^ 
begin latot tMi 
er permitting. TlititrMllt-jlsau 
gQQlb«< «i gUs? aiaglw %mmktfimmt 



44^ ^AMssHnoMfa^ 301^': 

^iu^ Attlleles, hunfeittg ior ro- 
venga^ found it in a IS^ui^:. 
margin over the helplesa Seans-^ 
crows, Allen. Stillwell, ajitf; 
Sundei:lki eaol^. had 8 for tb^- 



iht i^ poi.u., vhi|ip«A Dan 
Ments 44-28. Anderson was^ 
for tho Day^ Students with 



Half Time COlliglni m ^m 



Paga< 
A|Mate» 



it 




s 

4 

3 



L 

1 
1 
X 



ef» 



S^areorona 




dent were Carol Himmehwidt 
ick, Katie Cawtey, and Bernie 
Franco. On the ballot for treas- 
ure were Joan, Umbenhauer, 
Elsie Dllenoftt, Mai!ie DeGirala- 
mo, add BMimofr^ PMrl. Run- 
ning for 'saei»tary were- Ha/m • 
Mason, Und* Rogers, Bvehm: 
MtfCloskay, m^A Feany Hoff>' 
man. \ 

Results of tihts election nitt . 
be in the April issue of tho- 
Flasrhlifht. 
Awaids^ 

Giris r^cisijwg- their letters 
were J. VTarner, S. Corey, T. 
Queipo, K. Cawley, C. Him- 
meLreich. P. Bangs, S. Hohnson* 
L. Saxton, M. Mason, E. OCU- 
ler, B. Kinsley, D. Zane, A. 
Dewey, K. Wetson, E. Peirl, S. 
Warner, L. Piatt. B. Hamfey, IL, 
Moaier. R. Dohrosielski, P. BCOr 
Man\^ J. StiUwoll, L, 
g9r and D, Hemphill. 

Kathyrn Thiompftpn. and Faulr 
ilia Rice rei^^ their k«y«iu^ 
Chaarlai4*i^ 

Carolyii BpMll^e« was eleettiC. 
Captain for next year's sports! 
seailpn. Jeaoette Nlcholaison 
will be second captain for the ' 
football. 8o«MA. and JoanA 
^Viu^iC liEUl tak^ this pfisitia»<, 
f6r the haakDtball season. 

Carolyn waa C0;captain thi«^ 
ye«r with Joanette E^gw, who 
is . the only senior membip. , 
Carolyn, Jonette mi^ jmm 
are juniors. ' " 

Secondi»BUip -oyae ot, th*^ 

new wmiA^^mmA^^m^ 

loi«.,Tht 

«eco]Hl<:|iStoifir Wtil «Abr^ 
teaip all juniors, weiee U MV^a assist - her a«. . wdij^d « «9<ap- 
i^DphiU, Carol SUsbee, aadltiiia. 



rJM hmit0>m 

Jlil was co n#ltM mm WMf* 
8 • .ai|| tgam-deeUr i i ii ^ t ot a. Runners- 
-8^,J||K>up were Edgar^s team. Both 
.teams, entered the final g^ioc 

records, 

I Mpmbera^ of. the c;||«n|)ion 




THE FLASHUQHT 



Mansfield, Pennsylvania, MARCH, 1^ 



PAGE SEVEN 



Finish Secisoii In Bl^iEe of Glor^f 







By Bob Keenan 



Cban^ are lunoy. tSome- 
-ilMntt tMbgs chvmge if^^ 
better; ofttier iimH they change 
• ior the worse. One of the most 
tturilliag- changes I've ever seen 



%u taiwiir^iace^n'MM'^Mnptts -ah attcOvnt 0f a' ImHiillfttiKg de* 



of our Mansfield College. In 
ist three^ or fow short years, 
wiflcbed a stroy imfoWK 
-mtkich 'OMliaarily would be un- 
b«lievaMe. Otiir athletic atti- 



dle inftmnural ^ athtetics?" 
'tfsetk 1rnfg% dfiscftssion 
on the critioism of athletic 
teams. And the question of de- 
emphasizing or smoothing over 



feat was given carefi 
«Mtiaa W the panel, 
it "was pouted ^ht that vin 

many colleges (including Mans- 
field) the only real poWicity 



has -^iSttged ^Nim a iadca- of the college is printed in the 



. 4iisicftl« tui-ltmAe r«mtien«hlp 
to a bi^pi^isaji unit primarily 
f^oaeerMd iHttth the lifysve^ 
wnt of JtMsSnAdm^^titme 

In the first baskdISiill game 
that I saw 40«»r njrVBrs ilgo. the 



^ laughed with tl^e playeW M 
tin poor' BhiolRine etMMMt W 



Lthe Mounts, tour. years later* w rti at -4we ww i it d 4ih». -Md 



at the r^iit HC5f1!niiid game;} t 
f wi|t^«d.a^ well danced Mans- 
fi^d 84i|»d. run a victory rights 
^dewa ^lhif ^4lNroat8 of ^the tall 
New Yorkefs,* and snore im- 
pbmnt iOiati iM^Hiiftlkiltai a 
{fe, t^«ut..or students raise 
"^ieet^ in unison to 
the ittagmJB£ont; j^^ 



college newspaper. Local news- 
pU p te ' t i^ike Blmira and Wil- 
ttMisport 9*P«rs) were found 
tD 't>e genenAly inadequate in 
providing the amount ^ pub- 
licity desired Isy ttie college 
;pencerMd. We/ here at Mans- 
4«^d; «^t wrttoiiiM' iDreilr 

linies in the pojMar^ dafily 
sheets. 'Bvit these are hot near- 




t . i|^>4A^.waated to win be- 

^ka|e^^lH;tid«lt titfdy want^ 
' tUeiii to wlftr^iflWit a differende 

from the situation which exist-' 
^cd when the students asked 

why they s l rtiu i a -tuppert a los* 

«rv«od the players 4sked 

'ihey were not supp<»ted any-, 
f how. 

When colleges oompare notes 
as was ^one at the recent Col- 
umbia* IPi-esd Conference in 
Nrtt ^YMrr:^ity.,v e«ehiii«'lttely 
.to be interested in how the 

<^t.)|ers handle^, various 8itua-> oar F la i lilittil btrf ^tr^W ^ppe- 
Sin or 4lus wrUer was a ibably never gain equality wifti 
li i i fliu ' - ipsi tn ^^miiaing I the varitity sports. Some of tHe 
it -mmM '^Mk ippuilnne j other college newspapers weit 



therefore, -^IM: «a nearly all 
the colleges do, we depend on 
OHr college, pyblkation to pre- 
vide t^ maipr source of these 

E)ccep1i0hairy good athlete^ 
recei ve m ore publicity in the. 

Wlil(t*'titit this was found 
to be generelly tr4ife of all col^! 
4ege.' newspapers. A pleyer'iN'ho* 
is outstanding in almost every 
game he plays, merits considJ 
eration and reward for his 
feats. The riaShlight does main- 
tain a fsirer policy than 
others, however, since a play- 
er named Athlete of the IVlonth 
can receive award only 

once in \^ college career. 

made to puUicize as many of J 
our athletes as possible — this';' 
also rates better than college 
nt m wpupe vi 'Vt ««Mt stirtfas. 

The i««»trifev>«»-r4atra-mural 
athletico 4g geUwg 4>el4ep in 



ManslKld^SttftetTeaiDhers Col- 
lege basketball teanj Won more' 
j games than it lost for the flnrt 
; time in the last few deeades. 
The 'up flfnd coming^ young 
Mountaineers finished the sea- 
son in a blaze of glory, win- 
ning four straight and culminat- 
ing atfHOc^hMlttl ^ win-~8 less 
eage season. *rhe ftnal tlnree 
victories were especially not- 
able, for opponents such as 
Shippensburg, Brockport, and 
Courtland are noboc^'s xptuAi- 
overs. ' 

After experimenting Wllh var- 
ious combinations through most 
of the season, Coach Bill Gib- 
son finally got one to work. 
And this coo^ffclMi 0f 
BetiknMmV'-foeMiiii^^ 
Al Zyga, and Ron Firestone 
was the outfit which ground 
out the victories Ifke a w^ll- 
oiied machine. And- it is this 
outHt, with the addition -of Mike 
Gamble, Hal Hanson, and Gib 
Moore that looks like it may 
become Ma iM i flilfl ^s Iftrst "teimi 
i>f destiny. 

The ]V^ounts began the sea- 
son Tather slowly, picking up 
a pair of wins from their Lock 
Haven "cousins" while dropping 
a couple to a mediocre Lycom- 
ing team and a so-so Ithaca 
five. .Red Firestone was instru- 
mental in bo^h Lock Haven 
victories; Paul HvndiielE tedfiiob 
Felt also did outstanding jobs 
in these early victories. 

The disasterovs toad to-ip 
which followied almost rdined 
aay chance of a victorious see- 
son. Dismal defeats to Blooms- 
hurg STC, Ithaca College, Kings 
^mtitse, and Qarion STC 
'brought home a downcast group 
of wuTiers. Experiment alter 
experiment, combination after 
coifibinittlon was tried by Coach 
<Jibson in an attempt to lift 
the Momits ieom the 'doIdHmis 
— nottifaig Bisw i d to help. 
The victory over Lycoming 
played in every ^ubt, a feat sandwiched between these road 
accomplished by only one other j^jp^ seemed to t>e the trtily 
player Jon Peterson; he scored | ^ ^^^^ * 
the most total points 236; he 
ibad the highest shooting aver- 
age with a 44.7% making 89 
shots while shooting 199; he 
was second in total rebounds 
with 188 and also was second 
to Bobby Felt, another out- 
standing freshman with a 14.4 
per game avisrage 



Joe Martun Leads 
Mounis to Victon) 



JOSEPH K. JMARTINI, or rather 
"Joe", as most of his fans call 
him, is quite the guy. As a 

matter of fact be is quite a 
basicetball player too. Here is 
a fellow who hails from the 
potato chip capital of Pennsyl- 
vania: Berwick. He came to 
iiansfteld right from high 
school and in his first season 
«n the baskefbldl squad, he 
was a star. As a matter of fact 
he was just about the most 
outstanding player en the team. 
This season, as a fresJu^an he 



_ ation seeing most of the action, 
«ix victories^ were recOTded 
^ttst iti^%0o diO^ i^ ihe ^ 

i^8o;Qi. 

His astontshing finish wa^ 
even more amazing when the 
calibre of the opposition is con- 
sidered. Courtland' State Teach- 
ers seldom, if ever, lost a game 
to Mansfield, yet the revittfHsed 
Mounts defeated them as read- 
ily as any other team that they 
had faceti. Brocleport came to 
Mansfield vk^th one of the best 
aggregations they've had Jn 
years, lout they too, fell bpfore 
the "new" Mount cagers. In 
the greatest come-from-behind 
game oi the season, Mansfield 
showed real class and glamour 
in the story book Shfppenshurg 
game. Down by 17 points at 
one time, Mansfield's Zyg^'iaid 
Firestone, again helped by Mar- 
tini, Peterson and Felt, l^r^ht 
the tocals to even terms and 
then to the victory. ^ 

All of this ftte season ex- 
"citement ewn m«an only one 
thing—thirt Mansfield may at 
last have the '^team of destiny" 
which has been so hopefuUy 
watched for during the past 
few decades. In Ron Firestone, 
Coach Gibson has one of the 
finest small college playmakers 
in the state. Joe Martini has all 
the qualifications of an excef^ 
tional pivot man — his evcellent 
touch ahd ball control would 
make Joe Mansfield's all-time 
scoring ehampion. Thert- is 
probably not a better shot in 
the Teacbecs College Ceitf er- 
ence than Bob Felt— ^he' can 
Score freely and frequently and 
has come a long way in all 
around play. Al Zyga is hy far 
the most imivoved friayer on 
the s(|uad and was definitely 
the difference in several Mount 
victories. Al has learned tb 
drive and shoot with consider- 
able more accuracy thm ^fel-^^0fe^ 
ftrist games five seaaoh. 

Next year's fifth man will 
probably be either Mike Gam- 
hie or Gib Moore. W^e, of*. 
iKii|r8e,^.has the excellent ^|mI|» 
shot^d has shown that^nsiti 
rcfbbund. Gib on the other hand, 
has shown tremendous ability 
under tife -boards and has the 
>goed hook t^het. ' Hither Should 
fit rather lurtuplMy into the 
picture. The probable captain 



When Rochester Tedi 
brought their speedsters to 
Mamsfleld, there seemed to be 
Httle chance of local vUfMy. 
But the soft touch of Joe Mar- 
tini, the a^gresaiye play pf Jon «mF next year's squad, Hal Han- 
tm^mti' ibd m around floor I sott,^8bO«M JBfwUto the^^ttil^Mle 
play and scoring of Ron flre^ hnvd HhmpMmmh lor ' the^ebtiiMi 
Just step and think what all i stone combined with the ter* squad. An -execUent hall play- 
of this means, tf this away of Irific 'fehot-makisg Bob Felt af»d j er in his own right. Hal's lead- 
records mentioned above could much iaapwvedAl Zyga 4iaildid ership, both In 'the games .4ml 

ithe visiting Rochesters a re- 1?^ practice, coold easife? w^ild 
I sounding ddieat. 'Thi»»«M r^t 

I that the miiem -m$mr^:M 

, ed. With this same" cqln&n^ 




b94»h 6ibs0ii- s iMekkAy tnmfik 
«m(!fblnatieii •liitd an^un^aiMle 

srt^^»t^iM>^^^fe po#^ ^■ 



til 




JOE 'MARTINI 



' Carmen Pascarellti sciMr^d^ 
i 921 in the third rourtd of the 
i Men's Bowling Tournanaent. * __ 

J ;The second round reduced the ! : 

^ j si4e Of the tournament from 1 Mill^ville STC #uaed 4heir 
' Ifi to 8 men. Ke«h^dy led rotind j, straight conference champ- 
two with a 719*, jdst *P1>i«g jio^ship by winning eleven 
Ijy John Rudy Who scored a games while losing but ene. The 
708. The second round was to- L.|^^^pj^^M mi^p j,.^ ^^rnrin^^ 
tal score ba?K4 en" four gamea; L ^.^^ scaks withrar 4ejii^«*' 
The third roand was based on ^ living ,K»wts in relati<ii«^ 
five gsmes. , to the strength of the oppcsing 

scores hi the second round It ea^j. Mansfield ranked sixAli 
were; Kennedy. 7t9; Rnd> , 708; ,^ p.^^ ^y^^^. coB^Hied 



time to oeinpare aatas -ipith i 
eoUetfes of equal atatas.'4Attd,i^ 
HWlllt'f f ■ it was fawit Mtoat: 
«M afi9rts pages of the ' i Wi i l i ^ 
mtfi^ are atailar to the apoits 
Mes ■of 'jwpwr ■ od i i if e «mws 




overboard one way or thcHthtr 
in this n wyt m . 'In a college 
whete'the varsity athletes are 
at odds with, the main campts 
intramyrals are given thi6 'main 
play in the sports section of 
t tiie 4Mirth-ithe ncMap|i|)er. fn another eel- 
4)iuestions lege, wheVe there is usually al- 
ways a Winiling ^varsity tcam^ 
little, if, any, ipice on tie 
^40 the ki- 



at the panel MRged 

anywhere from "How much 
sMBBA«fe #«Mieiie . ontilBAdiAg I sports page is 
tX^StbHV* to- "Bow do :you hin- j tramurate. 



speak for itself, it would say 
that Joe is a very f«rsatile aid 
remarlcaWe ball p|p|rer. _ 

Joe is big and can handle ' 
himself on the court. He is 
6' 3" and wai^s about 200 
pounds, Joe is fairly fast an^ 
the court and seemed always 




Allen, 645; Brunner, 643; Fron- jqq p^^^ 
tino, 626; Pascar«rtla, 619; Ware- games 
ers, fil4;>|td Co£hranr 613. | fiM^ standiattiK^ 

Id tib Ottetdhg of the third] 
muiid -. Oarrn e n Paacariri^la scor-tTeam 
ed 921. Carmen rolled 63 pins ; Millersville ....f*-.---*^ 1* 

better than second phice fabnjindiana ..: ...s........' 11 

Rudy, who scored an 6$8. Doug I West Chester T 

Allen also quallAed with an i Clarion 8 

847 and Charlie Kennedy edged ' Bloomsburg .8 

4 
7 
9 



iconfer- 



ta be in the best shape. Many ^ , ^ , « , . 

times 4*e #«riNMiy««ie whole ^^^^^^ quaUficatiqn ^J^^fieW ... 

game and even with the ra|id^^«38 to 838. auwuihurg 
^ce aei, by the players on the J^e fina^ will be a round E^ Sb^u^^ 
court, he never seemed to tire. l-^.^^^./^V^* ^^^^^ n'l^^" ' 
Joe usually plays *he pivot- . P'^^^ff ff"1'SSi^l-." 
i» r.*i.Ph cihWR.affan-t»"« matches pit Ganmea »as- laHsk^Warefr — 

K J^Sti^fr wo33 fS^ opposingi Slippery Rock 

(0Mitia««4 <m Tf #> I>OUg Allen. 



iCheyeny 



4 
3 
S. 

2 
1 




1 
1 

4 iir 

5 1#7 
3 ISO 

5 lis 

e 

9 
12 
8 

<■ 7 




110 

t 



THE FLASHLIGHT 



PAGE EIGHT 



Election 




Recitlils Given; 
Concerts Offered 



Times Change . . . 

(Continued from page 5) 




NEW ADDITIONS TO STUDENT COUNCIL — Seated: Parker 
AUis, junior class president; Pater Sandpn, sophomore class 
president; and Walter Sears, senior class president. Standings 
Edward Babcock, Secondary Department represeirtatovc: Di- 
ane Sutton. Home Economics Department representative, and 
Donald StUwell, Elementary Department represenUtive; 
Anthony Stnipcewski, Music Department representative, was 
" mMt wh& the picture was taken. 



Election results- for MSTC 
for 1968-1990 are as follows: 
CiMS Officert > 

.Senior Class preeident, Yfal- 
ter Sears; vice-president, Louis 
Caffo; secretary, Lois Cox; 
tre>8urer, Theodora Quiepo. 

Junior class president, Park- 
er Allis; vice-president, Theo- 
dore Newton; secretary, Joan 
Umbcnhaur; treasurer, Craig 
Andrews.. ... 

So^imnere class president, 
Peter Sanden; vice-president, 
Danice Noldi; secreUry, Elaine 
Patterson; treasurer, Cather- 
ine DeMara. 

DepartaMnt Representatives 

Sgiistedaryi^Deptftment rep- 
resentative, Edward Babwck; 
alternate re!»e»enUtiv«, Bert 
Cross; secretanr, tow* Nor- 
man, 

Home Economics represenU- 
tiveu Diane Sutton; alternate 
reprosentative. Mary Ellen Wal- 
ter^ trndtKry. Made tri^MliUi 

Music Department represent- 
ative, Anthony Strupcewsld^al- 
Igniftte^ ^representative, Fran- 
eli Marebiiack; aecretary, Elea- 
B0lr Shamrof . 

1 Elementary Department, rep- 
MsenUtive; Donald Stilwell; el- 
terMite;^^Au®ey Nelson; sec- 
retary' ^eanine Benson. 

HAnwrary SMleties 

Kappa DelU Pi president, 
Steven Popovich; vice-presi- 
dent. Fred Smith; recording 
,i0cretary, Jo Ann Hoffman; 
corresponding secretary, Elea- 
nor Shamroy; treasurer, June 
Johnston. 

Lambda Mu president, Mary 
Ann Davis; vice-president, 
Betty GlHette: secretary, ifm- 
phine Tagani; treasurer, BCth 
H|ye«. 

Kappa Omicron Phi presi- 
dent, JoAnn Hoffman; vice- 
president, Barbara Hussell; sec- 
retary, Catherine Parks; treas- 
urer, Magdaline Billow. 

Gamma TheU Upeilon pres- 
ident, Sheldon West; vice-pres- 
ident, Clarence White; secre- 
tary, Paul McCabe; treasurer, 
Bert Cross. 

Phi Sigma Pi president, Rob- 
ert Wheeler; vice-president, 
Ronald Farrell; secretary, 
James Grove; treasurer, Lewis 



Caffo. 

Sigma Zeta president, Wayne 
Lounsbury; secretary, Janice 
Madsen; vice-president, Floyd 
Norman; treasurer, Carl Bedell; 
historian, June Johnston.'' 

Organizations 

Day students men's presi- 
d^ent, Robert Johnton; men's 
vice-president, Thomas Mcin- 
tosh; komen's president, Jane 
Brooks; women^s vice-presi- 
dent, Joyce Metarko; secretary- 
treasurer, Alene Harris. Stu- 
dent Christian Association 
men's president, Gites Seeley; 
women's president, Sigrid John- 
son; vice-i»csident, June Drie- 
belbetr, -trisMUTer, Thomrs 
Randall; recording secretary, 
Sue McCort; corresponding isec- 
retary. Jo Ann Greenly. 

Newman Club president, 
Lewis Caffo; vice-president. 
Jerome O'Dell; corresponding 
secretary, Magdelene Billow; 
recording seevelary, |U)semlry 

Landi; Treasurer, WiUiam Mir- 
oney. 

Tbree Attend 

Cenfejtenice 



Music Department orgahira- 
ions, student?, and instructors 
adhered to a busy schedifle 
during the month of March. 
Rtcitals Given 

A promenade recital in AB 
100 on Monday, March 11, fea- 
tured students from the whole 
Music Deps^rtmeht. 

On* Sunday. March 23, Helen 
Chumard iWd Jo Anne Word- 
en preii6ttwd a two-piano re- 
cital in AB 100. • 
Concerts Presented " 

The Concert Wind Ensemble 
presented a concert at the Troy 
High School on Tuesday, March 
25. 

The Renaissance Singers 
were the featured performers 
at the Wednesday Morning 
Musical in WcUsboro on Fri- 
day, March 28. Miss Garissa 
Randall directs this singing 
group. 

District Band delegates from 
this North-Central district wiB 
have an opportumty to re- 
hearse with the Concert Wind 
Ensemble-at an open band re- 
hearsal on ^. Sunday, Marc h 30. 

Joe Martini . • • 

(Coatlaaed from p«se 7) 



Three MSTC students recent- 
ly attended a conference on 
college social activities at Cal- 
ifornia State Teachers College 
ih southwestern Pennsylvania. 

Those who attended were: 
Robert Keenan, Kimlym Wil- 
son, and Malazina Snyder. Col- 
lege president. Dr. Lewis W. 
Rathgeber accompanied these 
students. 

Seven of |*epnsylvania's State 
Teachers Colleges kid dele- 
gates present. Conference ac- 
tivities included discussions of 
topics pertineiit to college so- 
eial activities. 

Guest speakers Included the 
President, Dean ofWomeii, and 
the Dean of Men of CSTC. 



be under the basket for any 
rebounds and on the offensive 
the rest of the team could fce< 
into the pivot to him. When a 
shot was thrown up from the 
outside, Joe would be in po- 
sition either to tap it in, grab 
it and shoot it back up or throw 
it back out to olie of • hl« team 
mates. 

Despite his very impressive 
recoi-d, there were two other 
things Joe also excelled in: ba< 
passes and fumbles, of which 
he had 18 and 16 respectively 
for the season. This may look 
bad on Joe's part but you'll 
have to tike into conrideration 
that Joe, pesitton that 

he played handled the ball just 
as much if not more than the 
playmakers and ball Rahdlers 
on the team, justifying his bad 
passes and fumbles. 

Many of the students asflc 
Joe how he can see the bas- 
ket past his "big nose". Joe 
usually smiles and goes on 
his way but the records show 
that Joe saw the basket pret^ 
well. As a matter of fact, well 
enough, as 1 have said before, 
to be high in total pointage 
for the season and second in 
average points per game. Mans- 
field as we all know had a 
winning season this year with 
a 9-8 record, the ftsst in ten 
years. You might say that they 
obtained a winning season just 
by a no|e. Martini's nose? Who 
knows? 



Scheduleil 



start such unfortunates up in 
farming, or business, again. 

This victim was so deeply 
ihctv^ftd by the help rendered 
and immediate offers of com- 
ing assistance, that he was 
novdd to address the assemo- 
led neighbors something like 
this: 

"My friends and neighbors, 
_ thank you. Some day I hope 
all your houses wilt take fire 
and that I can have a chance 
to do for you, too!" 
No Chantes Noted 

Son - had been in the army 
for several months, when he 
wrote home to his mother. 
Said he: 

"Dear Mom: I like the army 
ife pretty goodr-and about the 
only thing that's different that 
I miiTd the most is the pot — I 
miss the pot under my bed." 

In her reply his good old 
mother wrote: 

"I'm so glad everything is 
working out so nice for you 
in the army— even about the 
pot — you knovi; you always mis- 
sed it when you was at home, 
remember?" " ' 

It Made Linle DifFerenfee 

In the horse-and-buggy era 
a young farmer drove leisurely 
along the road to town. Seeing 
a young woman on foot, bound 
in the same"" direction, he call- 
ed to her: _ 

Are you going to town, 
yet?" 

yes," was the answer. 
••Well, come on get^ on the 
buggy then, and ride along," 
he urged. 

For a spell the conversation 
lagged, imrwi««r da by asT- 

ing her: ^ . 

"Say; where do you-Uve.** 
"Ei, righ! down the road," 
was her reply. 

••Wtfll, now, do you know, I 
don't believe I ever seen yon 
before," said the young man. 

All the while he kept giving 
her the usual appraisal ac- 
corded attractive girls. Con- 
cluding she was worth his 
while, he worked up courage 
to remark: 

"Say, you look like a right 
nice girl to me; do you think 
maybe we could have some 
^correspondencef^ 

"Ei, now; I guess it's alngh 
with me; but do you think your 
horse would stand still long 
enough?" ventured the shy 
young miss.' 

THOUGHT roll TODAY; The 
little girl was backward «nd 
^ so the mother told the 
clerk: 'TSoh't pay no attention 
lo hcr^ she feels herself so be- 
hind." 



"The Passion Story" is the 
title of the address to be giv- 
en by The Reverend George 
W. Ciarson, PhJ>.. of the onrst 
Presbyterian Church of Wll- 
liamsport, Pa., at the Vesper 
Service on Sunday, March 30. 

The Scripture Reading dnd 
Benediction will be given by , 
Reverend McElwain, 
and an anthem will be Siuig 
by the Renaissance Singers 
with Miss Clarissa Raiidall di» 

recting. • ' • 

. I.I >i» I . I ' 

Pa. ComnuMioiier • . • - 

(Continued from pace S) 



Theatre 



^ WAUC FOR HEALTH 
ON 



GEHUI14E LEATHER SOtES 

Elklafld UatUer 



ALWAYS A CA«TCkJH 
at.Ihe 

TWAIN 

ON 

MAIN 



"Also, European trade was 
lost to Russia. The long-haired 
fur, so very popular in Europe, 
can be furnished cheaper by 
the Russians," continued Mr. 
Onnan. 

Mr. Qsman acknowledged 
Tioga County as the leading 
county in Pennsylvania for fox 
bounty. One hundred fifty thou- 
sand dollars alone is paid out 
for the killing of harmful 
nrals, such as the red fox and ^ 
the great horned owl. 

Areas subject to extensive 
game hunting are restocked es^ 
pecially fowl, sueh as turkey 
and pheasant. Quail, malory 
and black ducks have been w* 
troduced. 

^*Otir problem is to furnish 
hunting for more* and more 
men. Recreation is hein^, 
sought by increasing numbers 
of the ordinary working men," 
Mr. Osman' stated. 

Hunting^ space is limited in- 
Pennsylvania, which is the 
leading deer state. Mr. Osman 
maintained one hundred thou- 
sand deer are killed annually 
by over one million hunters. 
Conservation Problem Grows 

"The conservation problem 
grows. The public can be reach- 
ed through the children," at- 
Hand Mr. OsQwn. ^ 

The teaohen ean thus aid in 
solving this ^Wem. The Con- 
servation Edlication Depart- 
ment makes up pamphlets for 
all age levels. Most may be ac- 
quired through school libraries. 

The Conservation Film I^, 
brary dealing with any phiw' 
of wild life is available. 

•Get to know your own game 
commissioner. Youll find him 
willing to help in aliy way pos- 
sible," concluded Mr. Osman. 



Motels 



WESTS DEUnS 
MOTEL 
3 Milea Seofh •# MsnsfleW 
lUMie 15 - 
.MmmHoM. Pviina. 



Mordwats 



ST. 



In Ma n s i el d , Pa. 

Free dInnonMro fiveii te 
the UMHes on Wednesrfey 
and fhmimt evenlms. 



B.A.NEAL 

across Irote ffii^ S^eol 
MMitlleMr Penna. 



Dairies 



Foremost Ice Ccoaw 

Company 
%ry bor Dairy P redoe H 
Msntffeclorors ef 
Daily Msdisen A Fere m ee t 
|€f CRIAM , 



THI CLOTHINO ST01t. ON 

THE eORNIR 
Dry Cleaning and Prssslng 
Telopheno |SN 



MORR19 FARMS 
DAIRY 
HOMEMADi ICS CRIAM 

Try 




DAIRYLEA MILK 

ICS CRIAM 
BUTTER CHII$I 
Btmira, H. Y. • Phene *-f 171 




FINESILVER'S 

Yeo %HII find gllH for every 

Oecetioii 
Prices f« Suit Yovr Budget 



COLES PHARMACY 
(On the Comer) 
Whitman's Chocelales 
Heiknarii Cords 
pineserlptioiw 




Tyoga Farms Dairy 




MAY DAY 
DINNER & 
DANCE 



T 




STATE TEACHE RS COLLEGE, MANSFIELD, I»ENNSYLVANIA 
Volum* XXXIV 



V 



Spenizas, MSTC Graduate 
Naoied Btistness Manager 




The Administration has an- 
nounced the appointment of a 
new :i)iusiness manager for 
MS!^;. The position, which bas 
been va^t for aeveral months, 
will be assumed by Theodore 
I. Spentzas, of Towanda, Pa. 

Mr. Spentzas graduated from 
MSTC in l9Uf;ft« a mathematics 
and socW-; lO^fe^A major. For 
the past iwo years he has heM 
the posilion of Management 
Analyst tii tfee Di^partment of 
Public Instruction. This work 

involved helping teachers col- 
leges with iMHigieting and Jin- 
ancial problems. 

Mr. Spentzas started work in 
his new capacity on Monday, 
April 14. He is married and 
the father of one child. 




RE SPEXTZAS 



Twelvf MSTC Science Shidents 
Visit Wifkes-Barre Conference 

Twelve MSTC students at- 1 Farley, president <rf WUkea 



tended the Eastern Colleges 
Science Conference held at 
W41kes^«rfe;^prfl n, ik" Snd 
19. 

Ralph Carls, John Chambers, 
Jacob Corney, Robert Johnson, 
J^e Johnston, Thomas Losty, 
Royd Lounsbdry, Jack Mason, 
Steve . Popovich, Beverly Eber, 
Sigrid Johnson, and Wayne 
Madsen registered F r Id a y 
morning at Ciiase Theater. 



The opening ' session was held 
jat 9:15 a.m. in the Wilkes Col- 
lege Gymnasium, with welcom- 
ing remarlts firom Btrry Miller, 
Executive Chairman of the con- 
ference, and Dr. Eugene S 

MoonTravelTIieine 
Of |i|#)n Show 

"Travel To The MiJtei^ wils 
tbie theme of the Fashfbn Show 
which iwas t»re8«nted in 
Straughn Auditoritm on April 

22 at 2 p.m. 

All clothing which was fash- 
ioned by the women of the 
freshman, sc^horaore, and jun- 
ior classes of the Home Eeor 
nomics Department were made 
in their classes as projects. The 
dresses modeled ^ ^ junior 
women were designed as well 
as made by them. . Phyllis 
Evans, a senior, modeled her 
wie4ding gown which she creat- 
ed herself. 

Fern Joy Geschwiijdt was 
the goddess who introduced the 
women and described the clpth- 
es they were wearing. 
VaHefy of Activities D«pi«f««l 



College. The key speaker was 
Dr. Glenn ,W, Giddings. Mana- 
ger of the Research Person- 
nel of. General Electric, His 
topic was 'The Ainerieiin Sden- 
tist as a Citizen." 

Variety of LMtur«s Civen 

At 10:30 a.m., concurrent 
lectures were given on conser- 
vation, chemistry, and psychel- 
ogy by Dr. Gustav A. Swanson, 
Head of tite Department o£ 
Conservation, Cornell Univer- 
sity; Dr. Charles G. Price, 
Head of the Departnirent <rf 
Chemistry,^ University xjf Penn 
sylvania; and Dr. William C. 
Prentice, Dean of Swarthmor^ 
College. Dr. Price's lecture wa^i 
delivered in the college gymn- 
asium; Dr. Swanson's in the 
nearby Jewish Commu(iity Cen- 
ter; and Dr. PrenUce's hi the 
neighboring First Presbyter- 
ian Church. 

Tours of Industry Made 

Fdlletwing the luncheon, in- 
dustrial tours were conducted 
from IrSO to 5:30 p.m. At a 
banquet at 8:30 p.m. in the 
Hotel Sterling, Dr. G«orge R. 
Seidel, Technical Adviser to 
the Public Relations Depart- 
ment of the Dupont Company, 
gave the principal address of 
the eonferenee, on the subject 
'^Reseireh and You." 

Saturday's program "included 
the presentation of student pa- 
pers, a faculty tea, bunness ses- 
sion, and tMmferenee dance. 



Seibert Leads ^ 
Girriculum 
Imprtmmmt 

MSTC has designated 
by the Department of Public 
Instruction as the center for 
Area 13 of Pennsylvania's Pro- 
gram of Curriculum Study and 
Instruction Improvement. Pres 
ident Lewis Rathgeber has ask ^ 
ed Dr. Earl W. Seibert to head i 
up the program as Organiza- ! 
fional Chalitoa^. I 
•.J , i 

The purpose of the program 
is improvement of instruction i 
in the locial sehools which will 
be initiated by the principals 
and teachers in the various/dis- 
tricts. 

Records T» Be Pl|«<| At MSTC 

Research project will be 
proposed on data sheets, and 
written reports will be present- 
ed at the conclusion of each 
study. These reports will Jbe 
on file at MSTC. Dr. Seibert 
will summarize them for the 
DPL 

There will be an annual con- 
ference at the College on In- 
struction Improvement, and dis- 
trict meetings will be heid to 
the communities of the ar6a 
when adviaiible. 

Area Curricwii^^||jj|^itlM 

An Area Curriculum Com- 
mittee is now being organized. 
It wUl consist or pirineipals, 
teachers, anid .representatives 
from the county offices of 
Tioga^ Pfltter,^»rts|ford. .iorcom. 
ing, and Susquehanna ^Mmties. 
The program will be launched 
officially in this area by Dr. 
Maurice E. Trusal. Director, 
Bureau of CitrricuUim Develop^ 
ment, DPI, l^le^ in April, 



6-T2 P. M. 
MAY 3 




to Offer 




Receives Award j Secondary Dept. 

To Present ffay 



^1 




JOHN tXMM^ 



John Starzec has been select- 
ed by the Student Council to 
receive the Meritorious Award. 
The members ot the StudenL 
Council selec^d John on the 
basis of his scholarship, char- 
acter, and contributions to the 
College and its activities. 

A past president of Newman 
Club, John is vice-president of 
the Men's Dormitory Council 
this year. He is also a member 
of Newman Club and Gamma 
Theta Upsilon. 

This year, John received the 
NaMojpal ^^ewiqan. .pSp, .This is 
the iIrM time thii ^MimsfteM 
has presented this award to 
one <rf its stwtents. 

John is a senior in the Sec- 
ondary Department. He is \^ 
son iitWlltWi^'Wbuiia^ 
rose. Pa. 



Tomorrow at 2 P. M. In 
Stjwuohn Auditorium, ?ho ai^ 
nuai May Day festiviHes will 
take place whero the long 
kept secret of queon will W 
rovoaiod whon tho queon en- 
tors with hf court. Thl» \% « 
"rod-lottor" day pocked with 
eyoryHiIng f^qm lovoly 4p|ri% to 
ba$«l)«lt gamos. 

The freshman dancers, under 
the direction of Mrs. Ferris 
Lutes, will perform tlie tradi- 
tional Maypole Dance. Presi- 
dent fjobert Keenan of the Stu- 
- dent Council will then erei^ 
the queen. 



i4le-.iB 

Co-ed iecredtiM Program Tofegin 



"This is something newj- its 
success will depend upon 
everyone.^ These are the words 
spoken Theodore Newton, 
Student JRecreation Committee 
member, ' concerning the suc- 
eess of the newly formed com- 
mittee. 

Mr. Newton said, "We will 
start immediately. At first we 
will be small and have only a 
few activities. Everything will 
depend largely on the equip- 
ment and facilities that we~can 
get our hands on. At the pres- 
ent, the school doesn't even 
have an athletic field, and that 
will be a hindrance." 

The Student Council set up 
^e Student Recreation Corn- 



it will have to be apiHTOved l^ 
the Council. 

Mr. Newton gave the purpos- 
es of the organization in the- 
foUowing «$a^teitt^iit: 'The pro- 
gram is designed' to giye the 
men and women students a 
little bit of al> different kinds 
of sports and social events." 

When asked if the program 
would succeed Mr. Newton re- 
plied, "Ves, it will succeed be- 
cause we have two good com'- 
mittee chairmen: Mrs. Lutes 
and Coath Stelmack. Also, I'm 
sure the students will co-oper- 
ate whole heartedly.'' Mr. New- 
ton also stated, "Th^ member* 
on this committee |ir€ ones that 
really pitch |n and give a pro- 



1958 



mittee .mi .11 suggestion, bylg^ii;;' -^^^^ JuT^ 



Active sports, sport - stMMBtla- 
ting, church, travel, Mfhpol, 
dating, and dancing were the 
different orefs which were in- 
cluded in the program. The 
main color stressed was blue. 

'':JK^t)aKn^ for t^e assembly 
Ideogram were Miss Framies 
Hjumrtli, Miss $m Snyder, 
and Miss Lucy Wall. Miss Wall 
showed the participants var-' 
ious modeling techniques. 

Students who helped to plan 
the prq^gdn were freshmen, 
tlWM^ and Polly Rich- 
tieSm sophomores, Carol Him- 
nkolrich and Ariel Prugh; jun- 
iors, Jiidith Marshall and Theo- 
dora Quiepo. 



Mrs. Elizabeth Stuart BluhK 
Elementery senior. maintahlSi 
a point average of tMHat] 
wfhich she was named Betii Rho 
Scholar of 1958. 

In a speech at the annual 
Kappa Delta Pi banquet, Mrs. 
Bluhm spoke, on 'The Future of 
Atomic Bomb Testing." She 
discussew the damage being 
done by atomic bomb testing, 
and compared the dangers of 
radioacTive fall-out ^hh tl»^ 
normal amounts of radiation 
jth^t a person receives daily 



irom natural sources and with 
other health dangers. 
Tosts Can -Bo llimlnotod 

"On a statistical basis, it is 
as dangerous as one ounce of 
overweight or smoking one 




already so terrifying that fur- 
ther tests seem irrational' V 

Continuing, Mrs. Bluhm sta- 
ted, "President Eisenhower 
cautions that it is wise to 'find 
out who is talking when we 
hear the views of scientists ex- 
pressed on the subject of fall- 
out. Should we coiilinue the 
tests? At the present time we 
must consider the political as- 
pects of bomb testing. Without 
adequate defenses our chances 
for enemy bombings are in- 
. creased. They have the means 

Cigarette a day. . .The elimin- to bomb us, and they are not 



Baseball and Dinner 

At 3 p.m., Mansfield's base- 
ball t e am wift face -Lock Ha- 
vAi's at Smythe Park. The May 
Day Dinner will be held in the 
College Dining Room at 6 p.m. 
The purpose of this dinner 
is to. honor the faculty advis- 
ers of the various campus or- 
ganizations as well as the queen 
and her court. 

Included in the receiving line 
of the dance at 8 p.m. will be 
the queen and her court. The 
.fwuires wi^apro^d^iHt^ 
for the aa«ce which wili bring 
the eventful day to a close. 

CommlHoo Chaimton 

Dean Ellamae Jackson 'is 
general chairman of all events. 
Dworation of «traughil^ Audi- 
torium is the responsibility of 
Stephen Bencetic and the Art 
Club. The freshman girls will 
act as ushers under the chafr- 
manship of Shirley Rogers. Mar- 
ilyn Wittmer is chairman of 
the \linner which is the re- 
sponsibility of the Junior aass. 
The dance is in charge of the 
Sophcmiores and is under the 
chairmanship of Jeanne Solo- 
man. 



iLIZABiTH 4TUART BLUHM 



ation of tests seems possible 
two reasons: first, because it is 
bieiieved that a check (an be 
made on whether or not the 
testing ha» stopped, and se- 
cond, nw^^ar explosions are 



Play By Bon^f 

Tho Princess Marries 

Paffo, a one^aet play in "verse 
written by Stephen Vincent 
Benet, will be presented by 
members of the Secondary^J^ 
partment for the queen and her 
court. 

The production stars Lois Cox. 
Princess; Lee Bennett, Page; 
Robert Heilraan, King. Mem- 
bers of the supporting cast are 
John Blumenshine, Delbert 
Doud and William Thompson. 

The play is under the diree- 
tlori oC Miss Naney Ught of the 
English Department. 

Mi«8 Lucy Wall is in charge 
of eostumes. Home Bconomic 
atudents who assisted her 
were Camille Crossley, Ruth 
Ann Findley, Fero Joy Gesch- 
windt, Janice Hass^ Sally John- 
ston, TherjMft Kroko. and Ariel 
Prugh. 

Stephen Bencetic and mejn- 
bers of the Art Club are in 
charge of the scenery whicb 
centers around a medievial 
tower room. 

Janet Fluegel, a student from 
the Music Department. wiU be 
the offsUge flutist for the danc-^ 
ers, Alene Harris and Sylvia 
Hugo. Student committee mem- 



strained by any public, pri- 
vate or ethical force. Against 

ml3^^^Jl ''*TKmr ^^I*^" P»«y ^« Elaine 

must weigh the possibilities of i Blowers. Margaret Cowperth- 
the danger from radiation in wait, Jeanette Nicolaiaen- and 
the future." . ICarol SUsbee. 



PAGE two 



Mansfield, Pennsylvania. MAY. 1958 



THE FLASHLIGHT 



Is EzperieiiGe The Best Teacher? 

Eveoi:hing for everybody — ^that was the theory 
jOn which the present education system in the United 
iStates was primarily designed. BasieaHy, this con- 
^ciusion followed from the major premise that "all 
.m«».iw^'«w«ted Rathei; that applying that 

premise to economic principles as Karl Marx did, 
tJohn D€¥jpy and his disciples related it to educatio«. 

A 8cbo6l system was founded on the theory that 
everyone was entitled to an equal opportunity for 
ittstruction a»d advancement. This revolutionary ed- 
ucation aywtem was geared to accompli^sh two main 
goals: (1) the education of the masses, and (2) the 
advancement of each individual according to his 
ability and interests. These goals— although ideal — 
ei^ntiially wwiw int© conflict with each other because 
^the-'Afnesican schools were handicapt>ed by the lack 
Of ^tfilitiiWt iMoneyy and teachers. 

insure education of the masse*, compulsory 
attendance iaws^werc^ put into effect; consequently, 
teachers w^rl^fae«jd/^h overcrowded classrooms 
lUled with students wfyjse L Qi's iwere faip from homo- 
jjenotts. TJfce.idsaal of the education of individuals 
at their own rale^ soon became — in most cases — an 
nnmttainwble goal. Teachers with little free time, 
1na<if4»i^ salaries, anU jexe^ssive reaponaiM^ftf^ 
t^tmdJjojiitBfkmm'^^^^y in preparing cMerei^ated 
lMi«ns^«odi Asaipkments. 

Although speeial classes were introduced for 
the "exceptional" or retarded children, most nlMMfi 
were forced to adhere to the needs of the "average" 
students. Those students with, potwntiiilly high de- 
grees of «tisrt«# iHive beeft-^nd are-j-Aii^tf ully ne- 
:gl«eted. 

Py pr^ee nting chBllenge to th^ *^gif t-ed^ 




Editor's Mailbox 



child, and by not stimulating advanced intellectual 
achievement of such a student, we are jeopardizing 
not only the potential attainment of that individual, 
i)int.i^.lniH^rO«^^ 

Yes, we must pause to evaluate our school sys-' 
tern today L Preparing high school students for citi- 
iBenship, teaching them to adapt more conveniently 
to their enyironment— these were the innovations of 
^ewejtism ,^t tended to reduce learning from the 
technlcalt^ands atmeturali to^i tlMt^^ractibcal and func- 
tional type of learning that is stressed today. We do 
not want less of this type of training; rather, we 
want more of the fundamental, factual coAirses. 

Not only do we.want more of the classical train- 
ing; we need more of it, ^On th feather hand, we can- 
not dismiss the vocational^lmd extracurricular as- 
.f^ts of education. As essential components' of our 
way of living, they must remain an integral part of 
our school sj'Btem; however, they must assume, a 
supplementary role, not. a domination role. Xliua, 
iriieiit0F^«i^>liiaite''WlU be placed on the basic princ- 
iples of sub}e(M; |n»tter courses. ^ ^ 

We, as members of ai atote teachers college, will 

be decidedly affected by this revolution in education, 
which — brought to the surface as a result of Sputnik 
■ — is underway at the present time. Already, teachers 
colleges hav#^ been Gliallei^ddr criticieed, and con- 
demned. The focal point of these attacks on teach- 
ers colleges is the predominance of "method over 
subject matter." 

The following quote is an example of the com- 
ments made in the recent Gallup Poll regarding the 
opinions Of high school principals on 'the^-above is- 
sue;^ "The teacher? colleges are the poorest we^ 
Jiave. They take poor students down to the 50 per- 
eentile. It's really sad^ sad, sad-^the blind. lAading 
the blind.** ^ 

In an editorial in Life and Time, the following 
statement was made : "Most of our state teachers col- 
leges aKo vild r be - al^oUahed as such and converted 
into liberal arts coHeges^ with subordinate education 
dej^ptmsfnls." ^ . 

Are we, as future teachers, willing to defend 
the existing standards of teachers colleges? Are 
we ready to. denounce th« inessentials? Are we pre- 
pared to advocate the . bMMftts and remedy the 
tf»tflts? Have students in teachers c<illeges spent too 
much time learning teaching methods instead of 
'learning the subject they are going to teach? Has 
method become a goal in i^g^^l' l^mmrM 
fimilar questions, are yours to determine. Is «Kperi- 
6BSMi iMSt tm€l»^ ? 



Goncerowng the l«t4er written 
by a "North Hall Resident" 
which Appeared in the March 
Plathlfght: 

I am sipending , only ata^ut 
Mteen miny tes in the composi- 
tion of this letter which is 
really more tinil than I can af 
ford to waste. But I do fed 
that she deserves a reply; mix-; 
ed-up people usually jneed help. 

I could employ all sorts of 
deprecatory adjectives in my 
endeavor to describe the views 
of Miss vNosth H»U; however, 
I think one will be sufftcient 
and considerably more kind: 
immature. Her opinions on 
school spirit, and late basket- 
ball permis^pilia s^^ra well- 
founded, but tlflen she des- 
cends \o stupidity in her re- 
quest for dismissal of classes 
for afternoon ballgames. The, 
callowness of this individual! 
is reflected in the very question 
itself. 

Perhfps I am mistaken, but 
I WAS under Uie impmsston that 
extra-curricular activities meant 
those .outsid* of studies, not 
instead of studies. I don't know 
about Little Miss Muffet whO) 

classes interfere witb her so- 
cial life, but I f^ei that there 
are some people here who came 
for an education and want to 
^ their money's worth. 

And while we're on the sub- 
ject of money, NHH laments 
herself as having been "un- 
fortunate enough to have class- 
es at 4 p.m.," "cou^'t see the 
game," and yet "had to pay 
the • Activities Fee." I wonder 

\ ^ fKig fnfmit>iig foirtn lni Qf tg«tf<^«l 

the assemblies and Artist Ser- 
ies Programs for which she al- 
so paid her Activities Fee? Or 
did she have night elaiaea <iK>8e 

days? 

In further consideration of 
this person, I am curious as 
to whether"»he "4P«id",l|er Ac- 
tivities Fee at all, or di4 per- 
haps "Daddy" pay it for her? 
If so, , I can understand her 
warped wist of value — com- 
paciaon ot HhB 'permanence of 
learning with-^the epliemera- 
lity of a basketball game. Does 
she realize how hard "Daddy" 
worked-for that money, or is 
she just plain ungrateful? 

My fiflMh nHiHitos «*• 119 so, 
in conclusion, I- would recom- 
mend te Miss North Hall the 
2dl«wiftg: Mere classes-— if any- 
ooe needs to lei^n, you do, 
honey! the courage of your 
convictions-^sign your ' letter 
if yau don't fear censure; and, 
more of that "beauty sleep" 
you mention— if your physi^ 
appeersBce 1$ as shabby as ytfnr 
mental, you need it! ! ^ 

•ROBERT KLGSS * 




In reply to a letter from a 
"Residmt of North Hall" say- 
ing the cheerleaders ^ould foe 
as pefq^y. as the band, the squad 
would like to point out that 
while a trumpeter doesn't need 
anyone to help him blow his 
horn, the cheerleaders can do 
little without the support ofi 
the student body. 

Every year the freshmen 
comment on the lack of what 
they feel is pep in the type of. 
cheers used. It must be reai- 
4iaed that this is college and 
the eheers are different ipotn 
those of your high school oayi; 
,the girls preparing to be tfeacn- 
ers should have a certain dig- 
nity not found in high school 
cheerleaders. Also, aur aim is 
primarily to rw>t the team on: 
we do not cheer to- our—do an 
opposing team's eh««rlew|er8. 

Itte aim stems back to need 
of Mipport. Referring again to 
the letter, the particular group 
that did. all the chsering this 
year was, oddly eneugh. com- 
posed mostly of upperclassmen. 
Every other year we had to de- 
4W|Ki en 'llie 'IniAmen lor aap- 
port. 

Criticism docsn^t hurt anyone 
if it can be of some benefit. 
Next year^ tell us what you 
think „ Dim be improved early 
enough lo. ws can do something 
*boutnt! 

Tim CHBBRLEAQSRS 



'Cril] ' Sheets To JDipliimas 

"It is impossible for a man to be cheated by 
by: anyon»^Ul ^iml«£r^i¥ £or a thing ta. be„ and not 
to be, at^he^aiflfft^^w^' Biiidwon 

Within a feW'K**eks another academic year will 
draw to a close, graduation gowns will be donned, 
speeches made, platforms mounted, and "sheep- 
skins" awarded. Everything will be according to 
Hoyle except for one minor detail— tiie ^iiaines on 
some diplomas will be incorrect. , 

All of the diplomas will bear a single name, but 
only a majority will bear it deservingly. In place of 
some of the other names 'should be wrkten^hose of 

oirrer '»tBd«iits— ^both^picBcil I iUd ^?SSt— , authors « 
encyclopedias and other reference works, and the 
remaining host who have, in reality, "earned" tjhe 
diploma for the individual claiming it. The claim«iib% 
nanne should be relegat&d to a f ^otaote with the adr 
dendum, '"Also ran." 

Those people who have transcribed term papers 
from books and other research works, cheated from 
crib sheets during exams, etc., ad aauseam, will de^ 
part, bnt otUers' will take ttieir place. Perhaps there 
will be fewer, perhaps more, but always a little, 
and always the amount existing now as long as you 
tolerate it. A plural "you" is implied, for^ in a. 
sense, both faculty and students have been to blame. 

The atudenta are. at fault for aimi^ly being what 
they are. It is apparent that there are a few — cer- 
tainly and thankfully only a few-^^eople here at 
Mansfield^ who lack commojn sense. Tll^]^ don't seem 
to realize that tfley can cheat only one person— 
theirselves. Because of this stupidity, they carry on 
their antics and the rest suffer. But we are just as 
stupid as they, for we tolerate their aotiopd. 

Laxity on the part of the lai^t^ lifi^b 4n inasy 
instance?, . contributed to the ch^i^ng. not only in 
improper administration of tests, but also in fail- 
ure to change tests from year to year and, other such 
malpractices. Again, these violatorr airife only a few, 
and often do not realize th^ir error. Many mei^bm 
of the faculty are quite vigilant duringr the testing 
period and are more respected for it, rather than be- 
ing looked upon as beiiig teachers to "beat a,t the 
game." 

jBut then, cheating is not foing to be eradi- 
cated in a single diiy. It is a prolonged operation, but^ 
can be shortened considerably. The "Student-Faculty 
Council on cheating is taking action at present, and 
will soon make their report. Will their colleagues, 
the remaining m^mbm . of the" students and. faculty, 
back them? Let's hope so. 



THE FLASHLIGHT 



VOLUME XXXIV 



May 1958 



No. 8 



Subscription, $1.00 per year. Apply to Business Manager for '/ 
advertising rates. - " 



Tha FLASHLIOHT, publifhMl by th« «tod«nt» of th« Stat* 
TMchtrs Colltge-vt M*n«llold. PenmytiHnia* b •> n u i mfca r f^^^ 
T«Mh«rf €etA«« «M«lonr «f tht.CelMpbia. Cihalili^ ft^ 
•Aciation. 



^■CUTIVE BOARD 

Editor-in-Chief: Barbara Press. Circulation Manager: 

„ - , « w * iri Margaret CoWperthwait 

Assistant Editors! Robert Kloss Ty^t: Martha Zane 

. Ralph Verraat^o secretary: Mary Mis^ta 

Feature Editor: George Beyer Stan Representatives: 
Sports Editor: Melvlh Woodard June Johnston 

Photography editor Daniel Kolat Carol Silsbee 

Art Editor: < William Thooipson .Advisflrs:' : Miss Jean Holcombe 
«uMa«n MMagv: -Stflfihea Neal rvtilPt jBliaekptk Swan 



tHE FLASHUGirr 



Mansfield, Pqpy^lyaiUa. l^ 1656 



PAGE^THREE 



One Will Reign Queeii' ictf 



11. 




AMMA CARUON 



CAROL 4)AVtfr 



VlHttfMiA HOKANSON 




^piilWvistiilffari^Em^i^^ Heather 



\ 



— George Beyer 

tloa U for a new library build- 
ihg. Thi^ is simply a restate- 
ment ftf H need already recogn- 
bs^' th^ adBthi&tration and 
' th* librarian. . .Ultf itfgwjcy Of 
the need for a library cailUot 
be overemphaaiMd." 

Theve wopcte' are from the 
reponif th« ' evaUiatioa of 
MansfieM State Teachers Coh 
lege by the Middle States As- 
sociation of Colleges and Se- 
eondai^ Schools, made in 1955. 

They indicate the basic prob- 
lem that has f a^ the College 
library for a good many years 
-:-the lack of physical facili- 
ties thitt are adequate for a 
Mbranr in an^ institution of 
WAmM^i size.' 

/r«V» pbrary Building 

Tb^ pi£sent lack of facili- 
ties /was uppermost tn thie 
minds of those who planned the 
College's conaing expansion. 
The resttlt is that a modern Li- 
brary - Adminifltration Btrild" 
tng is \o be erected as one of 
the two initial units of the 
scheduled construction pro* 
gram. 

The> architect of this build- 
falgf .which will' also houae the 
Pl^Pfge's administrative offices, 
belfeves that it should be ready 
for use by September, 1959. 
H ew o v e g |> dekiya are common 
iwilliHewartnicUeff' projects of 
Ibia 'type, and do.ubU hav^ 
» been Expressed as to whether 
the move into the building can 

be idalle untU at least 1960. 

The library bas occupied 
temporary quarters on the 
first floor of North Hall since 
1950. That these quarters are 
far from ideal should be quita 
apparent. Because the new 
builtfH^ ^ ^peobably^ n«t U 
ready for some time, floWeveiN 
attention has now focused on 

the service that the library 
can ■ pr o vi de in -its --present' ie- 
catton." 

Conger Hovrat 

Manir atudeote have oome to 
feel, that the College Library 
•hould increase its hours of 
bperit*Miv parttculafty- in tho 
eveningi^^ (Sae-itiw e<lilarial and 
UtUt^M Jht editor in tbo 
Flashl^, Mazsb. 18B8.) tteee 



reasons why longer hours are 
de$irei) b9v<e b(^ given to the 
fiHik'afy C^tnmlttee; whose 
membership consists partly of 
students. The reasons are (1) 
the need to work on term pa- 
pers, (2) the need to study for 
'final^teitt;^ afid^^) thf iiNI thitr 
some students would like to 
spend two or three hours at one 
time in the library. 

In respoase^ to this demand^ 
the Library Committae is now 
working on plans fQr lengthen- 
ing the hours by this fall. 
Larger StaifFCV 

Miss Steele, Gdt^ li- 
brftrianK ha* pointed 0«* 'ttit it 
would be extremely difficult for 
the library to remain open 
longer with only its present 
staff <three fuH^thne Ubrartana 
and -one part-time libcrian). 
She has explained that many 
duties are involved in order to 
keep:a Ufcrary in^i^mtion and 
that longer hours would greats 
ly add to these duties. 

Recognizing this, the College 
intends to add a full-time pro- 
fessional librarian and a typist 
to the staff this summer. M 
case a fuU-time librarian is not 
available, however, a part-time 
librarian will be hired to work 
during the evening. This will 
bring the library staff .cloaef 
to the minimum recoMmended 
by the American Library As- 
sociation for a college of Mane* 
field's size, which is five librar* 
ians pltn. Tlerieal help. (The 
number of houra is ahready 
somewKat oyer the minimum.) 
More Spacet' 

Because «t thd^-liMdequacy of 
the library's present space; 
longer hours and a larger ^itaff 
will still leave serious prob^ 
lems unsolv^ ' 

With room for only about M 
bbairs, the library' cannot* pr* 
v^dO'^foP' -anything appsoaching 
25 per cent of the student hotly 
at one time, whieh is often con- 
sidered 1b mlnlmtim. The pres- 
ent combined office and worl» 
room is too small for the staff. 
Perhaps most 'serious of ally 
limitatioiMk^f shelf space pre^ 
^ent IxRiic collection from 
being expuided aubstanliaUy 
Wowf itir' pi^nt ffgurei 
(Room, for the 800 to 900 nevt 
books audded each year can he. 



provided only by diacardiftg k 
rOOl^ equivalent number.) 

Fortunately, plans are now 
being worked out for inerea»- 
ing ^is apace. The porch in 
front of the JibMiy .any be'en**^ 
flosed to give more seating 
^nemiv Aii>tlMr' oflte^ 'for the 
staff and additional book apace 
are also envisioned. Those im- 
pr4»irementS! will definitely ease 
tbo^^tttatieSv althoui^ the^nii 
solutien ^lie < oMy in the 
opening ' Of ^ the Bew>«< Uhnuy 
buildiag. 

The Strong Pointa 

In di^ussing the service 
which the- College- liteary ean 
pnovide, it is weU not- to lose 
sight of the present strong 
points. The number of books, 
although not increasing r^id- 
ly, was 35,901 last year whioh 
still compares well with cor- 
responding figures |or other 
Pennsylvania ^te' teachers col- 
leges. The library subscribes to 
nearly 250 periodicals and 
about 25 newspapers, the t|UAi- 
Itf of winch WM termed "ex- 
eeptionally Wstf* TUT the evel- 
uation report of the Middlo 
Statea Assoeiation. Newly pab^ 
lished encyclopedias are fre- 
quently added to the up^o-date 
colleetiee of 'n rf effenee boefca. 

The lilMrary circulated 87^937 
books and ot-her materiaks to 
students last year, contrasted 
wttlr«>;790iir 1994. in iddittoni 
this library maintains special 
lervioea auoh'-aa an outstaifding 
pieture collection to aid in 
teaching and thO giving of ail 
Orientation into the uae of.tbi 
library for . f reahneft Eatflisb 
ktudenta. 

Summtnar-iJpr- 

The Middle Statea Associa- 
tion's evaluation report sum- 
med -up ' the present situation 
quite weirwheta it said: "It is 
bearieninij( . to be aUe |o Uai 

Btoai but wearisome to have to 
point out - so- repeatedly - how 
theae services are restricted by 
jinadetimcy^ of physical ficil^ 
tiea" 

This is the situation *^hich 
the liftrary's new ^beildiar will 
be ^eaigaed to end* Among otb- 
er things^ the buU^^ will coQ^ 

(OontteaW n-trnt* a) 




~4ffa»gtret' coirpinh#M!t 

SoeMah?:' weddings are ex- 
treoittly deVoted and blissful> 
Elsie WeMehi riW^Mif de^ 
dared' 

'*'lteel^ >ligsv and iswopd <t)a»^ 
ees are among the older tradi- 
Ueos," she continued. "Moat 
famous of wedding «<NigB is tbe 
Highland Wadding March, beau- 
tifully played on Scottish bag-> 
pipes." 

Elsie is an elementary major 
at MSTC Proud of her Scottish 
background, she has develo|>ed 
an ability to play the bagpipes 
and has diligent^ Studio Scot- 
tish customs. 

Exchanging of marriage vows 
differs, ahe sti^. in various 
parts of Scotland. The Low- 
lands', Elsie added, have cere- 
monies similar to the United 
Stirtea, but In the Highlander, 
old Sco^ttMi imdittoMS are ap* 
parent; 

Wedding A Famtly AilViir 

In the Highlands, the wed- 
ding is a family affair. Rela- 
tives gather from several parts 
of the countf7 in preparation 
for th^ festivities. The climax 
comes as the bride and bride* 
groom, dr<^d fa 'brieht pliddil^ 
are wed in froilt ^f tkA lafie 
aalMinbly. . 

A member of the clergy act- 
ing aa'thn^ final witness is prea* 
ent. Traditionally, he was to 
koep young hopefula from 
figlkttng for the ;bride or eih 
gaging In olh^r "fttOUtfi 
pranks." ^ 
PfMonts WMl«f Hiltllir 

Promts ng to love;~faunor ud, 
obey, the couple exchange im- 
promptu vows. The bridegroom 
presents his beloved wife with 
a bouquet of white heather, 
firat holding it over her head 
end gently kissing her. 

"This white heather is a tok- 
en of devotion and good luek. 
Otlterayoitllli #l 4:hapgv home 
are such gifts aa a penny in a 
shoe, a handkerchief from a 
grandmother, and a teapot." 
Elsie added. • 

"Merrymaking" now begins 
the all-night reception. Eating 



The May Court for 1958 has 
been selected by vote' of the 
student body. The court con- 
sistr of nine senior girls, all 
Pennsylvanians, one of whom 
will reign as queen, during the 
May Day festivities. 

Chosen for- the May Court- 
are Anna Carlson Irom Turtle-«^ 
point ' who is enrolled in Ele- 
mentary Edu(^atioh. She has 
been active in College Playera* 
and ACE. This* year she is sear- 
ing as preaidhent ttf rWAAy see- 
retary of Uie seniori^^ai^'and^ 
Assistant ^>orta »fdljbr >^ 
iCaronlawvan. ' ' ' ~ ♦ , . 

Caro^^Davia, Nelwm, isMtakk* 
ing Muaib. She was Studenlf 
Coiuicil ' ieerotary during > bev 
sophtmiore 'yeflP' ahd^* tveesfiraiP 
her' junior j^ar. She has also 
bees' active in Marching Bandl»> 
QmmaMy Qrcfaestra, Mualv 
Ed. Ohittt ' Opera Workshopa 
Lambda Mu,- and^ Advaoaeift 
C^iorusi^ 

Matt MMEkibMir hails fre» 
Eldred and ft ifHrolled in Ele^ 
nhMtary Edoeatton. She hai 
woitid on malM^ttp eommll^' 
t«M ^ Ctinege' Plciyieni; ha» 
been in ACE and WAA, and 
was crowned HOMecotning- 
^Me»!ii» Iflf: * 

Virginia Hbkahson^ whO i» 

enrolled in Music Education, ia 
from Derrick City. She has 
been active ip Music Ed Tlub, 
Reiiais^nce Singers, Optm 
Workshop, and )VAA. During 
h^r junior year, she was the 
official delegate to the Easterir 
States Association in New* York 
City, and was junior elass trees* 
urer. Thi^ year she is serving 
as * treasurer of Lambda Mu, 
secretary-treasurer of ¥K>fften*s 
Dormitory Council, and was 
named to "Who's Who among 
studehts in American tfMviae* 
sities and Colleges." 
' eH%n Judson/ Colombia cross 
Roads, is taking Home Econo* 
mics. She bas been a sttudent 
government eonvctrtlon dele^ 
gate, served as secretary ci 
Omicroi| Gamma Pi during het 
sophomore year, has worked oil 
several committees, and hat 
been active in WAA. This yetf 
AlTis vtee president of W^ 
men's Dormitory CotcneU. 

Leeeri Saxton, fron Gfu- 
ville Summit, is an Slenentary 
student She has teen aetitr in 
Kappa Delti Ti, ACE, Carew 
fawan, and this year she Is see: 
retary of the Student Union 
Council and is vice president 
of College- Players; She was al- 
so named to "Who's W|id 
Among Students in' Amei'lcigf 
Universities and Colleges.'* 

Jeanne Sha ni ie a a, from AvO# 
dale, is enrolled in Home Ed 
onomics. She has been activ4l ' 
in Oraieron Gamma Pii. has 
dofie^mvelr committee werli in 
her tour 'years at- ISStC; and 
this year iHm^ YiM %ieiMeA| 
of WAA. 

Kllon Weloler a Secondarf 
student, is from Aliquippa. She 
was class secretary daring her 
sophomore and junior yewt% 
and. haa been active in Art 

«»-eM*^) 




laiillBiiiinilifiiiTiiiiiiiwilt'lifiiir'ir' 




PAGE FOUR 



Mansfield, Pennsylvania. MAY. 1958 



THE FLASHLIGHT 



PenhSiylvania 




—Dale Stewart 
One of the most popular at- 
tractions in oar state was form- 
erly known to local people as 
• *^?l«vorite picnic spot": The 
Crifttor's Masterpiece, Penn- 
sylvania's Grnid Canyon, which 
U located about two miles out 
of Wellsboro on Route 660. 

There is a long history be- 
hind the development of this 
tourists' mecca. The canyon, 
now nearly fifty miles long and 
one thousand feet in depth, 
WDi fcMrmed, so we are told, 
after the glacial age when the 
Tioga River which drained the 
area was cut off by a mass of 
sediment from the melting ice. 
Thus resulted what is kiiown 
today as Pine Gre^ Which 
drains the area jr^et tfMiajr. 
Advent #r WhHo ^IMm 

As the centuries passed, the 
creek cut its way deeper and 
deeper into the terrain until 
1786 when tK€_ first White men 
came into the section. These 
men were lumbermen and were 
therefore interested in the 
large expanse of timber whi6h 
tl»y found at their disposal 
here in the peaceful valley. Ag 
rieulture-minded men soon be 
ghn to realize the advantages 
for fanning that the land on 
the eastern -side of the oanyon 
offered,' so they bought up the 
remaining lands afid began to 
till the rich soil. . 

In later years, Leonard Har- 
rison, a farmer in the canyon 
-iCMihtry, MflUaed the beauty of 
the viefw that -had for many 
years so richly inspired him. 
So impressed was he that he 
opened his land to the puMie 
and, at his own expense, built 
an approach, several pavilions, 
and some lookout poihts. 
MMto lnf« Stat* Park 

Later he doaated the tract 
of land to l%e Gommoiiw^th, 
and in his honor it mu -Qamed 
"Leonard Harrison State Park." 
This, of course, is^but one of 
several piaMic parK^ that are 
included ih the Grand Canyon, 
^mong the othen. are Colton 
-State Park, Cookdjtt- Point and 
Bradley Wales Park. 

The canyon was crossed at 
many points by Indian txails, 
which have in recent years 
been maintained fbr public use. 
One can, by taking any one of 
them travel to the bottom of 
the canyon where he can see 
the calm F'ine Creek as it flows 
on its way to the Susquehanna 
River, steadily wearing its way 
deeper,- ever deeper into the 
bedrock. 

PrM Guidod Tours Olfarad' 

If you are just out for a Sun- 
day drive, the canyon country 
offers red, yellow, and white 
vrow^tours that can be talien 
_ free ol charge. These tours are 
"carefnlly marked out by ar- 
rows of specific colors that are 
placed at intervals along the 
highway. By following them, 
you will find tjiat you can drive 
around the canyon and view 
its many wonders. The length 
of these tours varies from forty 
to seventy - five miles. 

The Grand Canyon has much 
to offer other tJian h^r scenic 
qualities. Eadi year, the 'Penn- 
sylvania State Laurel Fe^ival 
is held there and with it comes 
^he most attractive high school 
girls from all o\f r the State to 
vie for the Laurel Queen hon- 
ors. 



Wellsboro plays host to thes^ 
contestants, but much of the 
pomp and ceremony takes 
place as the queens and their 
escorts tAttt the caajy^ 
try for an afternoon fun 
anil relaxation. 



Fish and Gam* Abound - 

Besides all of this, the Can- 
yon Country is^ tritly a sports- 
man's paradise. In the forests, 
deer, bear, and snuill game are 
to be found in cbundaniee. In ad- 
dition, Pine Creek and her 
many sparkling tributaries are 
stocked with fish from the 
State and Federal Fish Hatch- 
eries making the Canyon a 
fisherman's paradise. 

More and inore travelmind- 
ed^ |ouriita:4»e taking heed to 
the slogan: "This Year See 
Pennsylvania's Grand Canyon," 
for it is rapidly becoming one 
of the most prominent tourist 
meecas in the eastern Unitdd 
States. It is yours to enjoy, so 
why don't you visit the Grand 
Canyon, too? 



-~Ra]ph Verraftro 



The word '"recession", in an 
economic sense, means a gener- 
al doiNUpn of business, or, 
"leai nimy going over the 
counter." There are two schools 
of thought on how this situa 
tion can be corrected. -One 
dalls for government interven 
tion in various areas and would 
demand ' spending of public 
money; the other maintains 
that the business world should 
be allowed to handle thii^ in 
its own w|^y^^^I 

Those MIh|BP ^0 

tend the i|H^l|nethod are 
usually dir^P^lBnoectad . cor 
well indoctrinated in dlo' iniys 
of U.S. business. They are also 
in total support of Representa- 
tive Mills of Arkansas who is 
heading a movement to rimove 
our graduated income tax in 
favor of a flat 10 per cent levy 
on every income. Mills, inci- 
dently, is the chairman of the 
tax-writing House . Ways'^ aiid 
Means Committee. 

Those individuals who con- 
tend the latter solution were 
also greatly alarmed by the re- 
cent Treasury Department no- 
tice that allows teachers to 
deduct money spent on further 
education from their taxable 
incomes. They also disapproved 
the new regulations governing 
G. L home loans. This move has 
already begun to spur both 
hbme building and buying. Ac- 
curate figures are not yet avail- 
able, but it is believed that the 
money flow in this activity has 
increased some ., 20 percent 
over pMfiausly* averaged peri- 

I feel that lib one wants as 
much governmenH; intervention 
as was experienced in the de- 
pression and post depression 
period, hut, I cannot help feel 
that legislation that puts no 
direct financial burden on, any- 
one and unites business, gov- 
ernm^t and people in a com- 
mon^ cause is a good thing. 
Both the new teacher income 
tax table and the lower inter- 
est rate on G. I. loans fall into 
this category. 
See you in Church. 



QiMn of May 

(Continued from Page S) 

Cliib, Advanced Chorus, Eng- 
Ush Club, and FlashlisM. this 
year she is secretary of Kappa 
Delta Pi, and was named to 
"Who's Who Among Students 
in American Universities and 
Colleges." 

J«an Wildarmufh, a Music 
student, is ^om Erie. She has 
been a majorette in Marching 
Band 'for her four years at 
MS7C. She has been active in 
Renaissance Singers, Opera 
Workshop, Advanced Chorus, 
WAA, and served as treasurer 
of Lambda Mu daring her Jun- 
ior year; 

Liilinury EjnplnumsMl 

(Coattnned frois mw* S) 

tain a separate reference room, 
conlerelNsa ; ainl aud|ovisiiaV fa- 
cilities, and it is hoped, a room 
set a^de for material on Penn- 
sylvania. With a permanent 
honi$ of its own, the library 
will have a ihuch larger staff, 
it wilt remain open substaniP 
ally'long«> th^n at present, and 
it will be able to provide many 
more ^services than are now 
possi ble. 

Dr. Hutted't Musical 
ResMureh Publidiea 



Qubs Participate 
In Senior Carnival 







CAMERA SHY?~-Joanne Warner. Jeanne Soloman, and 

Sylvia Hugo appear to be as they pose bi^nd props deign- 
ed by Sigma Zeta for the Senior Carnival. 



An article entitled "Contem- 
porary American Writing for 
Brasses" by Benjamin F. Hus- 
ted appeared in the current is- 
sue of the Brass Quarterly, a 
magazine devoted to inunc 
c<»nposed for toass instru* 
ments. 

Raceivad D««rM At Eastman 

The author, who earned the 
degree of Doctor of Philosophy 
at the Eastman School'' of 
Music, is a member of the 
faculty of 'the Music Depart- 
ment at ICaiisfield STC. He 
teadhes^oixrseS in music thepry 
and directs the ttraas Ensem- 
ble. ^ ' 

Doctoral DitstrtaHon 

This article was based on 
research done towards Dr. Hus- 
ted's doet<nral disa«niation en> 
titled "The Brass Ensemble — 
Its History and MUsic." The 
present article discusses an 
important phase of eontempor- 
ary American musical lifo ' 

Distkwtively Amtflean 

Although music for brass in- 
struments alone has been writ- 
ten at various 'times through- 
out the history of music, it has 
been only during the middle 
of" the twentieth century fibat 
a distinctive literature has 
been developed .for this type 
of instrumental ensemble. The 
study of this literature is of 
special interest to students in 
this country because the rather 
sudden development of ihe 
brass ensemble is distinctly 
American. This type of compo- 
sition makes a good point of 
departure for studying con- 
temporary American music. 



On Friday, April 11. the 
brightly colored Student Cen- 
ter took on an ah* of the carni- 
val planned by the Senior Class. 

Each campus organization 
was asked to sponsor a booth. 
Admission was tfee, but each 
entry charged a small fee for 
participation in its novelty. 

Booths were as follows: bal- 
loons. Kappa Delta Pi; pop- 
corn, Music IBducation Club; 
iews'lrv. ACJB; - pop, WometiL'ft 
Dorm; cupcalOMkv. Q m i c r o n 
Gamma Pi; caiiM^ Kap- 



pa pmicron Phi. 

Activities were these: Beat 
the Clock, Newman Club; Pho- 
tograph, Sigma Zeta; Peek-A- 
Boo-Theater, Day Students; 
Match the Dice, Geography 
Club; Hit the Boob. Junior 
Class; Pitch Penny, Freshman 
Class; Cinderella, Carontawan; 
Play Your Tune, Senior Class; 
Fortune Teller, Flashlight; Art 
Club; Freak Show. Collegei 
Players; - Bean Bag ^rew* 
WAA; Mouse Race, Clubi' 



Organizations feast At Bonqufts, 
Picnic Held At Antkrs Jm^ Golnei 



The Art Clublield its annual 
banquet at The Antlers Inn 
near Gaines, Pa., on Thursday, 
AprU 24. 

, A Urge share of the club 
group and several invited fac- 
ulty members were present. 

The guest speaker was Mrs. 
Katttryn Bamitz, former Direc- 
tor of the Art Department ^ at 
Mansfield. Mrs. Barnitz's' talk 

dealt largely ^^^^^^,„^^°^ 
trip to EuriH>e. ■ '■^^PPWek- 

College Players Banqtiftf 

College Players held thefr an- 
nual banquet at the Penn Wells 
Hotel in Wellsboro, Pa., on 
Saturday, April 26. 

General chairman of the ban- 
quet was Patricia McManigle. 
Miss Elizabeth Allen spoke on 
pertinent experiences she had 
while on her sabbatical. Out- 
g(Mng president Carol Birth 
gave a few remarks as did in- 
coming presiclent CaiNoi Silsbee. 



THE STUDENT UNION 



Personal Serricei 



FIRST NATIONAL 
BANK 

Mamtoid, Pennsylvania 



ELLA MAE'S 
— BftAtJTY SHOP 
Startontry and Gifts 



Auto Scnhrice 



SNYDER':^ 
SUNOCO s£RVfCE 
Quality Guaranteed 



Honorary gu^ts, at the ban- 
qOet were Miss^ Alien, Sliss ' 
Sarah Drum, Dr. Lewis Rath- 
geber. Miss Jean Snyder, Miss 
Clarissa Raidall, Mr. and Mrs. 
Orville Dickerson, and BIr. and 
Mrs. Jack Wilcox. 
Sigma Zeta Barbacue 

A chicken* barbecue at Hill's 
Creek Lake on Sunday, May 4, 
will conclude the activities of 
Sigma Zeta for this year. Mem- 
bers will meet at 2 p.m. at the 
Arcade. Guests will be charged 
a fee of seventy-five cents. Bain 
date, will be Blay 11. 

Committees are as follows: 
recreation— Stephen Popovtch, 
Wa:yne Madsen; food Bais<* 
bars Press, June Johnston* - 
Linda Seymour, Sigrid John' 
son; barbeque materials — CarL— 
Bedell, Daniel Kolat, Melvin* 
"^oodard, Thomas Borgeson» 
Jjpiiee 




l«Wt 



ROSE CHEVROLET 
Oldtmobile — Chavrolet 
SALES and SiRVICE 
Used Cars 



DAyEY*S NEWS 

ROOM ,^ 

Phone m Mansfield, Pa.^ 
Mfllllamsperf & Lock HavMt 



Wholfitftlc Foods 



McN^£Y STUDIO 

PORTIUITS and* OTHPli 

PHOTO WORK —FILM 
WelMMre St. Mandlekl, Pa. 



RANDY'S 
MOBILE SERVICE 

PORO PARtS^ A SBRVICR 
Phone 4S1 



Whtlearta fhmi DiMrihwfevs 
4AretitH««, PruHa, V s gefi hlee 
Beverages 

EMPIRE FOODS Inc. 
BImira, N. Y. 



L. R FARMELO, 



RALPH'S 
J5ERVICE CENTER 
PORO and USID CARS 



Re«ves Parvin Sc Co. 

101 Wes» Third Strset 
Witllamsporf, Pa. 



THE FLASHUGHT 

■T 



Mansfield. Pennsylvania, MAY. 19Q8 



PAGE FIVE 



Poet's Corner * 

LoiLg awaited Sprin^r 
Hasten to us! 

■*.'■' 

r. _ , ■, _ ■ 

Garbed in greenery 

Which 3«Hi wove in chilled and dampened earth, 

Keveal asrain 

l^ie iaAirftcIe of rebirth 

To our wintry souls. ;^ 

^ Aiionynms 



Destination 
Onttmited 



' — Michael Fleming 



The Low Down on Hi-Fi 



. —Floyd Lbunsbury 
In keeping with 'the current 
interest tibroughout the coun 
try, students at Mansfield have 
bee<Hne h^b*fididity conscious. 
It is almost iihpossible to walk 
through the boys' dorm without 
hearing a blast of sound from 
orfe iMT m6f« hMI ieU. 

However, hi-fi is not merely 
volume as many people seem 
to think it is. A tme high-fidel- 
ity outfit shbuld reproduce 
sounds exactly ms fheif- were or- 
iginally recorded. Tp do this 
the record player must be cap- 
able of reproducing sounds 
throughout "the human hearing 
ranger-4M to 2<M)00 cycles per 
second — with a very slight 
amount of distortion. This dis- 
tortion can be caused by many 
factdirs: improper recording, 
worn parts on a reccurd player, 
a worn needle or a slayer that 
is not a true high-fidelity ma- 
chine. 

CautMn Is Advftiitf 

.The trend that is being fol- 
loinMi by the manufacturers of 
rectHTd players at the present^ 
tipie is to stick another speaR^ 
tr oH a player and print the 
words "hi-fi*' on the front. In 
their opinions this makes the 
set worth from $20 to $50 



Back the Sack 



—Bob Rupar 



In late 1957, the Chemise- 
sapk-bag dress was launched, 
and in 1058, we have olj^ved 
some otherm^ beautiful 
"Dolls** wearing the "Sack- 
cloth." 

l«et's examine Webster's def- 
" inliion of a Bag: (1) a container 
with an opening at the top; (2) 
a container for game (!!!); (3) 
an unattractive woman. 
~<;oncernijig the first defini- 
tion, the chemise does have an 
opening at the top, but fortun- 
ately for GAMologists (my pri- 
vate lingo for- experts in leg- 
study) it also has an opening at 
the bottom. • * 

The second definition applies 
too, because, while "Dolls" are 
"game", the chemise-sack-bag 
also brings out the animal in- 
fililfit el the clothes-conscious 

One'I^rbminent designer, Nor- 
man Norwell. has said that 
"Fabric . slithering over the 
body is far more sexy than a 
fiitted bodice. The chemise is 
to come a little below the 
knee:" However, don't get too 
excitedv-^ males; the dress does 

not crawl up When the lady 

is seated. 

Ah, my poor Mr. Webster! 
You'Uj have to add a new def- 
inition to the already lengthy 
list. Could it be something like 
this? 

BAG (also cheihise or sack) 
in female fashions; wearing ap- 
parel made of burlap cloth, ac- 
centing the negative, and re- 
sembling the type of container 
ift which feed for animals 



comes/' (Price range: $4.74 tn^ i^g every indicaUpn of continu 



$120.00.) 



more. However, you can do the 
same thing yourself for about 
$3.50 and get the results. 
There ^wOl te Uttle Improve- 
ment in sound bat you will 
have two speakers. 

niere are some commercial 
sets on the market that do pro- 
duce excellent sound, bvt a 
person tnust have some idea of 
high fidelity before he starts 
looking at them, to begin with, 
the record changer or turn- 
table must be able to handle 
33 1/3 rpm records, Very little 
is recorded on the old 78 rpm 
these days and the slower speed 
records seem to give better re- 
productidii of sound. The play- 
ing arm of the changer must 
have either a magnetic or cer- 
amic cartridge wl^ a ^Uanioiid 
needle. The changor sHioidd 
shut off after th^ last record 
is played, be mounted on 
springs, have a rubber turn- 
table mat aiui have a turntable 
that runs at a constant speed. 

RMluisitM Of Good Outfits 

Of course the changer is only 
a part of a high fidelity out- 
fit; an amplifier is also neces- 
sary. This should be capable of 
handling sounds from 20 to 
20,000 cps with very little dis- 
tortion. It should have separ- 
ate bass and treble controls 
and ^ould have a power out- 
put of at least 8 watU. (The 
most popular at present seems 
to be 20 wayto:) 

Finally we come to the speak- 
ers. The quantity of speakers 

does hot give a set its fidelity, 
but the quality of the speak- 
ers does. The speaker must be 
capable of handling the im- 
pulses sent oUt by the amplifier 
and not turn them into squawks 
and whistles. When several 
speakers are ul^d in m set, a 
device known as a crossover is 
employed. This channels the 
sounds over a set number of 
cycles per second into one 
speaker and the others Inito a 
lower speaker. The speakers- 
must be, of a type that will 
handle the type of sound that 
is sent to it. 

Expensive, But Worth It 

When you combine these 
qualities in a commerciar set, 
the pace is high but ^he re- 
sults are worth it. However 
many hi-fi fans construct their 
own sets from changers, ampli- 
fiers and speakers purchased 
separately. This often results 
in a better set iat a reasonable 
cost. 

Most people (at least in 
Mansfield) seem to use their 
high fidelity sets for playing 

classical music, show tunes and 
jazz. These types of music are 
recorded so tthat the best of 
your equipment is shown as 
well as the best of the orches- 
tra or the singer. All in all, hi- 
fi is a thing that few people 
would be without once they 
have experienced what it has 
to offer. It is one of the fastest 
growing interests in America 
at the present time and is $how- 



This 20th Century is a cen- 
tury of advancement in numer- 
ous fields of science and elec- 
tronics. ~ Indeed, new advances 
are presenting to us new hori- 
zons for research. For example 
in the theatrical field we are 
presented with new and unique 
entertainment ranging from 
Cinerama to the newest in mo- 
tion picture advancement, Pay- 
choama (see Life, March 31 
issue). 

Out of ' the astronomical field 
are coming plans of space trav- 
el to sa^Sfy our curiosity of 
the unknown. Soon man wiN 
take his first step into space by 
landing on the moon. Incident- 
ally, did you realize that low 
forms of plant life might exist 
on the moon? Truly, a change 
of color has been noted in the 
modn's deepest drater, Newton 
crater. The preceding question 
accompanied by n-u m e r u s 
others has been puzzling our 
top astronomers and scientists. 
For hov long will these ques- 
tions press upon man? We can- 
not say, but one thing is (or 
certain. Man will not quit seek- 
ing the answers until he finds 
them, for it if the unknown that 
C^ves man his impetus to make 
known. 

Main's Objtctivet In Space 

In continuation of this ar- 
ticle let'r t^l^e a brief look at 
eight of man's objectives in 
his conquest of outer space. 
These are, jn order from*ido8- 
est to furthest from the muw 
Mereury, Venus. Mars, Jupiter, 
Saturn, Uranus, Neptune, and 
Pluto. ■ . 1 ^ 

We will take a short journey 
to each of these planets and 
hit the high-spots as to their 

(OontlnQAd on Pac« . 6 ) 



mm 



Lock. Haven HosU.ACE 

Attending the Pennsy^lvania 
ACE Biennial Conference at 
Lodk Haven State Teachers Col- 
lege, April 26, were Kathryn 
Cawley, Audrey Nelsoi 
Clancey, and Edward 
ton. They were accompanied 
by Dr. C. L. Hunsidcer and 
Leon Schlappich. 

Speaker for the event was 
James L. Hymes, chairman of 
the Childhood Education De- 
partment at the University of 
Maryland. His talk was en- 
titled "Our Priority Jobs With 
Children Today." 



At I Wat Sajring . . . 



— Bob Klott 



(Editor's Note: Not having had time to sit down at his 
writer to write an article, the author of this column has s^ 
Stituted portions (oi newq;>aper columns in its stetd.) 



MR. ANSWBR MAN 

Dear Mr. Answer Man: Where .are alligatoff Jound? 

anxious 

Dear Anxious: Alligators are seldom lost. 
Dear Mr. A. M.: What happened in 1812? 

Curious 

Dear Curious: They had a whizzer of a party. We were in 1813 

right across the. hfiU,^ 
Dear Mr. A. M.: What is the difference between a fly and a 

wpsquito? , -Interssted 
Dear biterftstNl: You can't sew a zipper on a mosvaitd. \ 

IN AND OUT OP BOOKS 

An analysis based on reports from leading booksellers in 
36 cities show the following to be the ten top hooks in deaaand 
this wcclti* *■ 

1. BRAIN SURGERY SELF-TAUGHT 

2. LADY WINDCMERB'S FANNY Oscars WMd 

3. aY LOVE POSSESSED Tommy ManvUte 

4. SOME CAME RUNNING: THE STORY OP BX-iAX 

5. SO YOU WANT TO BUILD A SWAMP 
t. 1001 uses FOR HUMAN SKIN 

7. KIDS SAY TME OARNDiST THINGSl - — FrMMoia SafMi 

». THE HIDDEN PBRSMADWIS: THE MAIDtNPORM BRA 

STORY. 

9. ICE PALACE _ _ Nikelat Mtsniii 

10. NEW HOPS FQR THE HARD^^F-MBAItiNG Vincwvt 

^ ' ^ Van OSf h 



Along Broadway Walf«r Windshield 

Celebrities About Town: "Killer" Mills keeping in shape in ^ 
CeMal Park Lake, rowing a boat without using the oaTlodcs 
. . .Jim Richardson lying in the gutter in Iront of ^ Sterk CIuIk 
Jim comes from a family of great swimmats. BBIs latkar was 
killed in a dive on the East Side. 

Se«i in storS windows along Broadway: Gold yo-yos for 
wealth idiots. . . Geiger counters — just the thing for counting 
your getgers. 

Pacts Dispt.: A recent be-bop survey shows that in the U.S. 
there are fifty squares per mile. . .Emeralds are really pieces of 
Coca-Cola bottles. . .Congress has made a proposal to build a 
bridge across the Mississippi River — > length«4se. . .If .|dl the 
rhunil>a dancers in the World were plseed and t« siBd» tliteit 
wotlld be a lot of friction. 

Today's Best: Perfumes — OLD TENNIS SJIOE and DAMP 
CHICKEN COOP. . .Songs —YOU MAY AS WELL TALK TO THE 
WALL, MOTHER, FATHER IS PLASTERED AGAIN, and TAKE 
YOUR FACE OUT OF THE WASHING MACHINE, GRANDMA. 
OR YOIfLL GET A SOCK IN THE PUSS. . Joke — It seems that 
there were two Irishmen named Hans and JFriti. So Mike says 
to the bartender, "Pray, couldst thou tell me vd^f the chicken 
crosseth the road?" And Fred answered, *t1u% was M ladljr; 
that was my wife." So be got the job. ^ 



Mag Dag Mansfield 



—Jo Stilwell 



ing to imiH*ove. 




"Here I am, iOliet. 
Whadda you want?" 



Have you ever wondered how 
and why iMay Day happened to 
be a part ol Hansfieln tradi- 
tion? 

The first ^ay Day at Mans- 
field occurred on May 13, 1939, 
when Barbara Toy was crown- 
ed Queen of the May. This May 
Day was a little different from 
our recent ones. The Home 
Economics Depariment spon- 
sored the festivities and the 
May Queen candidates were 
chosen ^r<Mn one out of every 
twenty-ftve members in each 
organization. 

The actual festivities of May 
Day 1939 were similar to 'our 
mpdern May Day festivities. 
They included: folk dances, 
numbers by the Symphonic 
Band, Maypole Dance, Corona- 
tion, baseball game and ten- 
nis match, and a dance climax- 
ing the evening. The reason the 
Home Economics Depariment 
chose to sponsor a May Day 
was because of "the compara- 
tive newness of ^ idea on this 
campus." 

Combined With 
High S«hool Day 

Oh May 41, 1940, May Day 

and High School Day were com- 
bined to acquaint thQ 
school students of. ^ 
service area with the cltffic- 
ular and extracurricular ad- 
vantages and opportunities of 

Mansfield and to perpetuate the 
traditional May Day festivities 
at the coUege." Itr. Lester K. 
Ade gave an introductory 
speech to the high school stu- 
dents. In the afternoon, Vir- 
ginia (Faher) Marckonis was 
crowned May Queen at the May 
Day Festival. 

On May 3, 1941, the May Day 
and High School Day were 
again combined. Nine girls 
were chpsen and Madelyn El- 




lis was crowned queen of the 

From 1949 to 1957 the May 

Day festivities included k play 
or musical skit put on by thft 
various departments, folksongs 
and music, freshman Maypole 
danqerst- coronation, basebaU 
game, and^ Ifay IHuiee to sbA- 
a^pdrfect ctty. 

Former May Queens . 

Perhaps you might like to 
know who the past May Queens 
have been and what dtf^art* 
ment they repceseiU^ 
1939: Mrs. Barbura (Toyi Cleave 

Sec. ^ 

1940: Mrs. Virginia (Faher) 
Marekonis—Etem 

1941: Mrs. Madelyn (Ellis) 
Bushnell — Mus. 

1942: Mrs. Christine (Mack) 

MacArt— Mus. 
194a; Mrs. Cathertne (Stweiler) 

Guy— Home Ec. 
1944: Mrs. Eloise (Beardslie) 

Johnson — ^Home Ec. ' 
1945: Mrs. Virginia (OfOlor 

Bailey — Mus. 
1946: Mrs. Marie (Scudder) 

Johnson — ^EI%m. 
1947: Mrs. Gloria (Nazey) Val- 
entine — ^Mus. 
1948: Mrs. Victoria (Washele- 

ski) Martell — Mus. 
1949: Mrs. Lois (Slussen) Novak 

— Home Ec. 
1950: Mrs. Edith (KeiAlaU) 

Hohiison— Mus, 
1951: Mrs. Jeanne ^Ayers) Wll- 
» bur — Mus. 

1952: Mrs. Fanny (Janies) Mar- 

19(lilb li^^^aWh Peechatica-^ 
Mus. 

1954: Miss Marsha Earley — 
Elem. 

1955: Arietta^ (Tobey) Baker 
—Elem. 

1996: Miss Ruth Psrlseila — 

Sec. ' 
1957: Miss Michele Cotter — 
Elem. 



Mansfield, Pennsylvania, MAY, 1958' 



THE FLAS: 



I JEew Doctor Biltler 



-Thomilsr Hi"' Miftrfto A' 



At the close of each-aiiidm- 
bly pr-ogram, tHe etackents and 
itmaUfy^ MSTC'kand and sing 
Qur Alma Mater, "Mansfi«l#, 
Hail." Most of us kncjW' t*iat 
Will Greorge Butler -Wrote the 
so^gr but that is the extent of 
Oi>r knowledge about him. In 
mjr, 6«8e, il is .differ«fflt. TJiifl 
fafnoiis^ P«flinsylvania inUsician 
lived in BIOM^urg. Pa . my 
home town, and I knew Dr. 
Butler. 

Jit ^ time tJiil I knew Dr. 
Butler, he had been retired 
from his music teaching pr©'; 
feMlM for several years. He 

^ Aid man. but was still 
alert meriUfliy? «n« -inwfcitty. 
He couldn't play his facf^nM^ 
violin anymore, however, be- 
CBm$f^i hift^ trembling Inmds. 

i nm oe^ mn^M» the 

first time when I was Jltill in 
gnaide school. I had learned one 
of his poems entitled "Penn- 
sytvailia. Land of Beauty," and 
my lather took me tp.'Mi^ 
Manor, hisUMMM* t9' iatfo<lice 
miMt«frk|la. i recite«l the poem 
Wi U^ Bumr and apparently 
created a favorable impresf;ion 
Qtt iiim ttet lasted for the rest 
of his liffe. Ever afterward we 
wouhl have a sketch of hoover 
sation when we met. 
A Most Varsatiitt Person 

AKier meetilig hkn I 'hSeflllw 
interests in' Mi n«rt«wtfi1# 
calfeer. He was a great music 
iaHv muaieal edocat^r, and <?«m 
o^ir^yiPv'MPing 'a'viotYnim of 
outstanding achievement. Peo- 
pUi^I'have talked to who have 
heard him play said he could 
make his vioUn sing the very 
tK&tights he was thinking. He 
jirks. also a composer, writer, 
p0i,' gifted painter, lecturer, 
licensed minister in the Bap- 
tist •church, a member of many 
friiternities and organizations, 
iociUulmg^ Kappa Delta Pi, and 
the foremost authority on Ole 
Bull, the great Jfdtwegian vio- 
linist who fovBded a cilpliy at 



some of which were "To an 
Old Violin,^' "Sing Your Song," 
"Destiny," and "He Under- 
stands." 

Dr. Butler's friends included 
John Philip Sousa, the famous 
Amerioan Hcomposer, Jan Pad- 
erewski, the Polish musician 
and statt'iman, Barnes WWt- 
-^omb Riley, the famoift poet, 
and several Perinsyl^niai gov- 
ernors, Bfi met Presifdent Hoov- 
er ^|ii#ti^«> recital for Vi%«^ 
pinsidcnt Charles Curtis. 

W6 was unmarried and lived 
with his sister, Jennie EVa But- 
ler, a talented singer, in Maple 
Manor where he enjoyed his 
y books, painting, beauti- 
;t*i9elWfer garden, and auto- 
graphed; photograpljs of his 
friends. 



tWMMfrt* Of Car>y PoOtry 

In 1898, when Dr. Butler was 
a sttidOBt ift' lifc»i<lddr >e 

wrote: 

When the sub of life is set- 
ting 

An*~nearer draws the night. 
When shaking steps of age 
are nitne, 

And weaker grows toy sight, 
When Father Time haa made 
ne^ld, 

Iiet S^rMgtiHle'a bktSaOms 
nod. 

. And on the page of Nature's 
booicr . '.v- 
Lieft ffle road Nature's ^}6d. 

T*is was the Dr. Butler I 
knew, an old man with a young 
musical heart. He died on Jan- 
uary 25, 19B9, l)at he wUI never 
bo^ forgotten by tUMo vAo^mfef 
myself can say; "I knew- D*.* 
Butle r.'' 

\#1TImIII I19VvS 



Deslkinatifli^^ UnKmHed 

(CoutlnueO^ fimn j^ace fi> 



Foon the Doan of Inftr«iction 



Oleana. ia Pottoa. 06taHr^ ^|^ainoHfte6<rHiti»^f iiite»w«< 

Tiia Finat* Examination Sche- 
dule has Ijooo 'iliatnbuted. Ex- 
ams will be held from May 19 
to 23. 



in 1852 

Dr. Butler wjis born in Bloss- 
burg on January 31, 1876, and 
atte«ided highh acbooi - there. He 
W48 < graduated from Mansfield 
State Nouaal School io 1897, 
being an outstanding .music stu- 
dent. While there, he contti- 
biite4l several poems ,to the 
scbool ^ publication. He- studied 
the violin at the Chkago Musi- 
cal College and Itfter studied 
music at the^ UniOeraaiy ai^^tlio 
State of New York wh«rO he 
wItt awarded the degree of 
MOsie in IMS'. 
• IB^alaiU i d iiis' tong- teaehing 
career in VSHt 9& Professor of 
Mdsic at tho Kansas State Nor 
mal School, holding that posi- 
tlQtt^fot six..7*ar«- Aftar teach- 
ing muaic at iPliiiiiiilft Semin 
aisr'fBr tea-years he became IH- 
reetor of Musie at th© Mans- 
fifld State Normal School in 
1914, serving in that capacity 
until hi» retir«naat' in lfl86> 
While thera, he conducted the 
symphony orchestra. 

mother, who attended the 
aoliage when he was there, has 
said^that in^I never forget 
witpoaaing him conduct. He 
cot^ cf^idtrol l wUDle ofehattif 
alaoost-as forcefully as Tie^ould 
control his viotin. During :tHi 
summer months Ii4 Wm^ a lec- 
turer ' with th^ Swaithniore 
Chatauqua. 

He reachad the piimaelfL of 
his career in .IflOO-ir tlirtroit 

O^f^ 'BtOf celel>i'ation hon6riikg4l 
mMa-hf^ so vadmiced was-nover 
fOrgOttieh by flfO^ wtto heard 

it. 

Many Soims To Mil Opadlt 

His welt-known compositions 
other than "Mansfield Hall" in- 
clude "Old Pennsylvania of 
Mine," a state song, '^Vi^oas 
of Oleana," "Long Live Amcr* 
ica," ifnd the Alma Mater of 
Dickinaon Saaainary and Bloss- 
burg High School. 

He. mv-iiio -author of 4i book 
of poo^' Ohtftltsd ""i)^^!]^ and 
Songs of the Heart" which tti- 



Dr. Lewis Rathgeber and 
Dean Harry EarlTey attended a 
Teachers Education Conference 
at Harrisburg on April 11. DT. 
Rathgeber attended a meeting 
of the Board of Presidents of 
State Teachers Colleges on 
April 10. Dean Earlley attended 
a meeting of Deans of Instruc- 
titm en April 14. 

Hie Secondary School Princi- 
pals Conference was held at 
MSl^ 'OA Wbdneaday, April 30. 

Conferences At t en d ed 

Faculty members attended 
the foliowing meetbigs: Albort 
Sundberg, Science Conf aronoe 
at Backnell Onivereity; Leon- 
ard Beyer and Arthur Jarvis, 
Eastern Collegiate Science Con- 
fer«ilce at Wi&es Barre on 
April tA-19r']>r. tSeoige Bhihmi 
InterooHeytite Government Coh- 
Idrtiiioe at HanMnrf): 

ItarioB Deeker, Pennsylvan« 
ia-^ate Collages Athletic Di- 
yeelors Confweoee at 'iUnris^ 
lurg vm Apdl li^^Dd Pennsyl- 
yaiUa Association 4>f Safety Ed- 
acation Conference at Hershey 
aft Aprfl 1849; S. Manford 
Lley4» Pennsylvania Council of 
Teactiers of Mathematics at 
inppery Rock STC on April 
t6; Salvatore Natoli, Pennsyl- 
vania Council of Geograpliy 
teachers at ROading on April 

Miae Lerene Habegar, Assoc- 
iatloif lor Student fVnching; 
Dr. Richard Wilson and Oryille 
Dickersott, Conference on Stu- 
deht l^telilng at Pennsylvania 
State tTnlversity on April 11-12; 
Leon Slappiofa. ACl£ State Con- 
fera«ce at Pe&nasrlvania State 
pBiversity in Mavdi, and the 
Ete m iK ta iy Pi^bieipftls Confer- 



size, compositioAf *«lfe|?l«| ete' 
won^t importune the govern- 
ment for a sjpaceship; we will 
talM» -a aatollile up through the 
troposphere, heat Ji>arrier, strat- 
osphere, chemosphere, out into 
the ionosphere where we will 
relay to our reliable magic car- 
pelite (cross between a tnagic 
carpet and a satellite). Ready? 
We're off! 

Well, we are heading for the 
sun. We will circle around Mer- 
cury and follow the path of the 
planets in their order from the 

sun. 

Circling Mercury 

We are circling the smallest 
of the major planeta, S^i^tury.' 
The 3,000 mile • in - diameter 
sphere rotates at a distanice of 
36 million miles from the sun. 
Sorry lovers, you couldn't walk 
in the moonlight aV Mercury 
has no satellite. As far. 9& tem- 
perature goes it ranges from 
high above 212 (Tegrcea to .al- 
most Absolute Zero. 
Passing Venus 

Hey, look ahead! There is a 
mass of clouda in front of us. 
Yes, we are passing Venus with 
its heavily laden atiiioiipbere. 
Itai-' diaidieter is apinroximately 
7,700 miles. V e n \i s goes 
through phases as you might 
have notifced had you ever view- 
ed tbis pTanet through a tele- 
acojfie. Scientists claim that the 
resemblance ol Venus to the 
earth in sice and maais, coup- 
led with its possession of a 
dense atmosphere suggests prob^ 
ability that it sutiBorts life. 
Actually it depend&r. «^wliat 
is below the heavy cNv^ lay 
ers. 

Hey, look! There goes Rua^ 
sia's newest satellite. Well I'll 
be, look who's in it! Sulganin 
Vbit Mars 

We shall by^^aaa Earth and 
go right ' on to Mara. Ah yes, 
Mara. That ball of red that we 
can view from earth. Mars is 
of most interest to astronom- 
'ers due to its surface markings 
These so-called canals on Mars 
have^xttuaed much coitfintmt by 
various astronomers. TThe im 
pression of straightness and 
geometrical regularity made by 
the canals has stimulated the 
imagination of certaki astro»' 
nomOrs to biUeve that ' diey 
ware madil br intelligent 
beings. 

As far as Mars' atmosphere 
goes, observations made from 
Mt Wilson Observatory fail to 
show any oxygen or water va- 
por in the spectrum. 

Mars alee has polar caps 
widch ca» ht seen from earth 
with the aid of a telesoope. 

Jupiter is appearing ahead. 
Largest ef all plaaeta, Jupiter 
rates aeeoad to Mars in inters 

eat due to its weU known Red- 
Spot whi(^ appears to move in 
a latitudinid pattern across 
belt-like martffcigi wliidi also 
a^poer oa thh ^mot'te sorlaQe. 

Japiter has eleven satellites. 
I imagtne that the water tower 
w«uid be lit up by moenUght 
every n^lrt of the week if it 
were an Jupiter. 

Of oourae here we don*t 
need eleven-inooas to maica the 
tower glow, at leiil'IftBilll ««uft 
they tell me. 

A^i'l^ie " Afr^Saaiwn- 

New wv cwne to^^ seeaad 
largest plaMt» Saturn. Indeed, 
it is 73^060 MAes in diameter 
wMi three small riap aaaktai 
up tiieo«e tarce itec wMdim^ 
toMls out fMii^^-plaMt lar 
170,000 mfles. AlAaci»tl|r 
enoui?h this piMkOt la ocOiplM^ 
o ii light material tint it 



ATHLETES AUD DOG& ON TOP 
W INTRAMURAt LEAGBI RACE 



With thejdpse oi the intra- 
mural league approachins(, the 
Athletes and Dogs are on the 
top of the pile with identical 
7-1 records. Phi Sig is running 
aldose third with a record of 
&1. The ramainiac gaiter- 
sure to be bitter ones as the 
boys fight it out for the honor 
of Intramural Champions 1958. 
Coal Crackers 46; Be«a 33 

Frank Frontino led the COal 
Crackers to a 46-93 victory over 
the winless Bees. Frontino 
jscored 19 points for the win- 
ners while Kreamer gathered 
13 points fOr the Bees. The 
Coal Crackers led 10 points at 
half time and coasted thr ough 
the final for a 13-point victory. 
Athiates 3d; Penns 30 

In* a very close contest, the 
Athletea e d g e d the Penns -36- 
8Q. Stilwell led the Athletes 
with 10 points, but Campbell 
was high scorer of the evening 
wiUi 12 and Goodwin accffed 10 
for ^ Peaiis. 

CutiWtita 1^; Seareerowe 27 

Bernatamity was the top man 
for the Colonels wi(^ 13 tallies, 
seven from the free throw line. 
ScaiipeUa led the second balf 
rally aoorihg 9 peinta in thai 
half and 10 for the game. 
Collegians 33; Supes 28 

The Collfgians allowed the 
Supes only one peinfc in the 
firet half. The Supes* second 
half rally fell short by 5- 
Brooks led the winners with 11 
while Mendel Hill scored 12, all 
in Jttie second half. Elawerthy 
for>^^ <jaope»-aeorod tlM^only 
point frooi the free thnHpUno. 

CoOl Crackers 54,-^ 
Siafocravra '4f ' 

The Scarecrows droj^d tiiek' 
seventh in a row at lite hands- 
of the Coal Crackers. Four men 
for the Coal Crackers ecored in 
the double numlMiri«Mit>uMum* 
mer leadisig with 13 Scanoella 
scored 19 ki a losing cauae. 
6e«» 43f Jtoea IS 

For the first twenty minutes 
the Dogs held only a five point 
lead, but the Bees could oply 
tally six points in the final half. 
LlewllyB was high for the Dogs^, 
with 22 While Matkosky scored 
six for the Bees. 
Athletes 51; Diy STodentt 25 

Alien was high for the Ath- 
letes with 10 and Jackson also 
tallied 10 for the Day Students. 
Phi Si9 35; 
Celleglam 2d ^ 
The CoUefians led tl**tot 
hatf by a sin^ point, but PM 
Sig won 35-28. Allis was top 
man for Phi Sig M^h 14 and 
Brooks «oiiprt W Jo^^ 
legiainsr 



eluded his most famous poema, ence at Philadelphia in March. 



Has ^eens "4P| 
Dair ^•wdanfO^^Sf 

The Has Beens edged thr 
Day Students 40^. O'Dell was 
litfifh seecer for the Bieens 
with 15 and 'Dumlgan matched 
the IS peinta for ike Day {St«<i^oa|is 



Phi Sig 39; Penns 19 
Allis and' Leslie led Phi Sig 

to a 39-19 decision over the 
Penns. Phi Sig took a command- 
ing 11-point lead' in the ^tial 
twenty minutes and kept i9* 
«reasfaigr it. Allia: and'MU^lie 
each scored 10 points while 
Goodwin scored 7 for the 
Penns. 

Scarecrow^ 39f. Svpea 26 . , 
f%fr SfeaS'ecWwfO diifeilbd the 

Supes 30-26. Millard led the 
Scarecrows with 16 and Hill 
scored 13 for the Supes. 
Coal Crackers 40; Colenels 3S 
The Coal Crackers took an 
early five-point lead and held 
it throughout the game. Plum- 
mer scored 13 and F^ank Fron- 
tino 12. for the Coal Crack«ra, 
Boater led the Colonels _ wtth^ 
14 and Connars added 10: '* 
59; Penns 37 
The Dogs were just too* miicli 
for the powerless Penns. Ooodr 
win scored 15 points for the 
Penns. For the Dogs the scor- 
ing spotlight was shared by 
Lewellyn Saadtec, alad Uvlii^ ^ 
ston as they each scored ll. 

CoMefianr 45; Beet 24 

. The Beea stole the Cellar . 

spotlight from the Scarea»wa 
as they remained wiidess in 
seven games, brooks gathered 
VS> points for the CoUegiana 
while Kreaaao^ managed U far, 
the Bees. 

PM Siy^; Day Student* 2S 

Phi Sig stopped a Day Stu- 
dent ralfy in the final twenty 
miiKitea. Babeock scored 11 
and Allis 19 to lead Phi Stt.> 
Doud scored 6 for the Day^SIVh 
dents. 

AlMelea 40; Ceat Cradcera 29 

The AthletOs took a nine* 
point lead in th€ first half but 
only increased it by two in the 
final period. Drew was high 
scorer for the MMtOe wiMl vl2» 
but Frank FrOntiiM) aeeied IS 
for the game's scoring hOatank- 

Colonels 26; Penns 21 ' 

Bernatanty was hig^' ^feorer ^^ 
for the Colonels, with 10 and 
Bossier added <. Shaffer and : 
OeAdwia. eaeh: scored 6 focttna 
Penns. 

Scarecrows 2f; Be es 20 
In the battU for the ffa^ijl 

the Bees won out, or 
depending on how you^lod^t 
it. The Scarecrows took a six- 
point lead at half time and nev> 
er again fell behind. SCancella 
led the Scarecrows with 11 and' 
Matkosky scored 7 for tbe BM#7 

Athletes 
Dog» 
Phi Sig 
Coal Ccackers 
Collegians 
Has Beens 
Cotoaeis 
Supes 

Day Students 
Scarecrows 



dents. 




CO-ED CORNER.^ 



would float «n 



Urawta with its myaterious 
white streak is followed by 
Nep^e wMi its atmaaphere 
of a lot of an^thane. And last 
bat not 4eaat we come to Pluto, 
dtscoeered ia 1990 by tlio uae 
of naatHwatiosl cateu laHwii . 

1lMh4P0'end our adventure 
f eriw^Mth. Neait oMMfth we 
sha&' 'fft4Mii^^ttNNii9Ma^«id^ 
have a looiat what nakes 
CineraaM the greatest sensa- 
tion in motion picture history 
since the advent, of sound. 



This is itl The last month of 
school, the la^ year« fdc Uio 
the seniors. 

Sadness will be,ielt by all 
as you bid adieu* to your 
friends, and as many of you 
Tcalize you'll miss ol' MSTC. 
A^Miliite happineas is IdR as 
yott threw aside the books and 
this cuts the edge of leaving 
old acquaintances. * 
WAA^WS 

Sandy Oarey was eie«tod 
presidents Carol Himmehrich> 
vice>iwesident, of WAA. Mary 
Mason and ^oan iMiMSaAier 



are neat yeaf'a 



tre^sartr; OottgraMUtlaai^ 

girls! ' ' 

Tbanks go to the out-«fl*ag 
officers, Anna Carlson, Joanne 
Sharpless, Mary Kay Weldi. 
and Mary MaaoB. 

Another big think yon goes 
to Mrs. Helen Lutei for all 



— Joanette Edg^ur 



a 



ilia axtKa time and energy sho^ 
givea to WAA year alter yeafw 

umA' wia iivHled fO BlOoaao^ 
borg STC for a Sports Day, 
Af«^ 26. In tl»e morniag the 
gfaits played aoft ball and the- 
afternoon was apent at bai^ 
Bdnton; «abir^tMlB, aad> ar^ 
ehery tournaments. 

The guests liad limch at the 
college commoas. FoIlMng dw ' 
tournament they were eater* 
tained by a a^Hmmilig deitaOftt' 
stration presented by the Bloom' 



aad girts. AJD the gtils were aUo 



to^awlBi ""ftdHuNnog ' the' dattww 
ttntioii. 

A soft ball league has been' 
in the making. (Jtames are play* 
ed in the afteraoont. twice 
weekly. Fifty-two girls aia pla^ 
ing, aiteen girU to a team. . 




TBE #LASHLiGHT 



Mansfield. Pennsylvania. MAY, 1958 





Cartland 



PAGE SPVEN 




By Bob ffrnntn 



There's a eowl^dy on tele-, Mansfield, for ii|(it»Ek». il lias 
vision who opens his program [stirred many of our athietes to 



by saying, "I'm the first man 
13»ey look for and the last man 
they want to see!" This saying 
or slogan has no particuhn* apr 
plication here, llut,< since this i» 
to be the last Sportsoript by 
yours truly, there are those who 
will say, "He's the Ust man wt 



w^ted to s«e iit Mansfield #i «very aports writer that ever 




and the first person we'd like 
tosa^gd!" 

Well, I'm going— there will 
be no more Sportscripts writ- 
ten by Bob Keenan. Those 
vrtiich have been written are 
now part of the record; nothing 
ore can be done about them. 
Whether or not they were real- 
' Istie, eonscieiitk)U8 accounts is 
.a matter for the school histor 
. Hans to decide. Whether oj; not 
they accomplished any thing is 
equally debatable. 
One thii^g is certain, how- 
* .mttr. ;:Tli?8e aceott^ wer^ read 
"^" lii" wer^ disc#siBd. '^ore in- 
terest was created and people 
..Jooked a little more closely at 
* the athletic situation. Faculty, 
students, ; and athletes read the 
column and^ took a stand one 
, iWay or the other. 
- — But that is hov^ the press i^ 
supposed to operate. Public op- 
inion Uikes a great deal from 
newsimpers, and, however small 
it is, our own Flashlight is a 
major factor in „ molding stu 



dent opinion. The power of 
the press cannot be calculated. 
B^ause even if nobody agrees 
with what is wiitten, the very 

fact that everyone is against it, 
migllt^tae exactly the effect that 
'Qie autti0r desired. For, you 
4>ee, no 0roup of people^ pushes 
as hard as a, gi'oup which, is 
^gjoinst som^thj^g. 

Sports columns which criti- 
cize athletes, athletics, or atb- 
Jetic situations are very com- 
mon form of sports writing in 
American hewspapers- It re- 
mains a standard form^ of sports 
reporting because it is wbat 
' the sports public wants to read- 
:Bilt Ws t^ of writitag has its 
other ihirposes, too. Here at 



play harder, better, and strong- 
er, lust so they could make a 
liar out of^the loea^ sports writ- 
er. This is a common occur- 
rence- Other college papers 
have stimulated athletes to 
0reater heights just because 
iweae atliletes bated the guts 



lived. 

The critical column is, of 
couKse, just one pkMe of sports 
reporting. When yours . trui^ 
took over the sy«rta joJb o#^4he 
RMhiight some three years 
afto,; thi» phiuse as wi^ aa many 
Others' were seriously lacking. 
The sports reporting waa^ 
as ' "the sports teams/- ~ Neither 
won too much recognition from 
Ihe student tiMidy. 

NSo, several ithin^ were in- 
augurated. Banner headlines 
flew where nary a one had 
flown before. Future games 
were highly pubUciced; past 
victories w«'e pli^ed up in 
bold type. Pictwes of athletes 
were too costly to_ publish be- 
fore, but we got money some- 
where and gave some of our 
plasters the recognition they 
desorved. '^Proudly We Cheer" 
appeared, featiures of outstand- 
ing players were written, and 
"Athlete of the Month " awards 
were given to .the very best 

]U[nriefitt Ld^ athlStSS. '- 

The sports page pats-on-the- 
back were far more mnmerous 
then the^ ldck«i»tiie pants. But 
both had ' ttieir piece hi our 
newspaper and both, I sincere- 
ly hope, will remain on these 

sports pages.' 
* 

I leave this column and this 
HAgfi^xikoWf to. future liUnsfield 
stddentf. tlie Flashlight and 
everyMie eoBMcted with it 
have treated me well. I can 
honestly say that Fm proud to 
have worked with such fine and 
ambkti^s people. I have come 
to leve Mansfield very nuich. 
You cann^ love a tiling with* 
out wanting to figbt for it^ I 
have done n^y best. 



To Represent MSTC At Tournament 



Fifteen Gojifes 
Seherfilled For 
195 8 S eeoM 



•♦Caiiey" Cochran and his 
diamoiid cohorts expect the lo- 
cal baseball season to be just 
as successful or even more suc- 
cessful, than the football and 
basketball season. With a. fee 
a^eie)l8 , of veterans and some 
seaeoaed ,»nd energeUc fresh- 
men, there is a strong possibil- 
ity that just such a year may 
be in alore. 

The opening games at Bleems- 
burg showed just how much po- 
tential the Mounts have. With a 
few more hits* the Mansfield 
run total could have bee^ dou- 
bled or even tripled. The pitch- 
ing, which is of course a major 
factor ill the success of base- 
ball, was handled very well by 
Rich Warters, Bud Morse, and 
Hurst mttto. v~ 

When Cortland comes to 
Mansfield this Saturday for the 
local home opener, they will 
bring with them as good a team 
as the Mounts will play this sea- 
son. During the past seven 
years, the New Yorkers have 
won 11 of the 13 games played 
between the two teams. Coach 
Gibson is- aware of the tough 
pitching his team will be forced 

to face and has been working 
a new strategy to cope witti the 
situation. He hopes to have his 
front-Une pitchers rested 

eHUugir "t^ go again and may 
use all three if necessary. 

This year's squad is expected 
to be led by such veterans as 
Rich Warters, Hurst Mitten, 
Vince Siracuse, Dan Bills, and 
Mac Morse. Of the newcomers, 
Bud Morse looks very good and 
should, play .regularly. Other 
Creshoien who, Bii<ikt «ie ection 
include ' Zhiaiie ftummer, Jug 
McKecVer, PhiliDeWitt, and 
Henry Htlghes. ' 





The starting nine is not def- 
inite but as of press time it 
looks as thmigh the Mounts 
ttigkt Une tt|» tieh \Wartcir8 en 
the mound and Bud Morse^ Ed 
Babcock, or Joe Seancella be- 
hind the plate. At first. Tony 
Delia Sfilla seems to have won 
the starttatg assifttment. The 
jecond base slot could be filled 
capably by either- |>hil DeWitf 
or Jag McKoeyer; > P ei Wst t will 
probAbly get ikt nod. Al Zyga 
seems to be ceadng along at 
shortstop but Dtek Sunderlin i 
has shown good form in 
practice. Don fikfilweU and ' 
Hal Hansen are still play- 
ing cat and mouse at third base; 
both are capable with Don b^- 
ing the most likely to start. In 
the outfield, the left pasture 



STAN (left to right): John Mewc. Vlnce Sh-acuse and 

?«S?®riS2!^lLi,'^"^®^J°!-. i>«w^ Sliiwrell, Hurst Mitten, 
Tony DeUo Sella, and Al Zyfia. . 



beJoags to B«d Mocse wl^ 

he's not pitching. ^Otherwise it 
will probably be Ralph Carl's, 
one of the nonTptayiog infield- 
ers. Centerfield wiU be strong- 
est with Vince Siracuse ptatrol-' 
ling that garden. And right field 
will most likely be occupied by 
Dan Bills or Duane Plummer. 

This^^year ail the games, (ex- 
cept Cortland, away) are being 
pWed as doiiblobeadcrS' This 



will give the Mounts a .total of 
15 games, with 8 of. them beipg 
plac ed at home. 

The schedule is as follows: 
April 22 BLoomsburg (A) 
April 26 Cortland CH) 
April 30 Lycoming (A) 
May 3 Lock Haven (H) 
May 6 Bloomsburg (H) 
May 9 Cortland (A) 
May 13 Lycoming (H) 
^May 15 Lock Haven (A) 



Baskefboll ^atute - 1957-1958 




Martini 
Petersoa 
Zyge 
Gamble ■■ 

Felt 

Firestone^ 
Enderle 
Haneoff - 
Moore 

HiMaik 

Morse, M. 
Mullery 

Mansfield 
TotnU 

Onptoaent 
Totals 



199 89 

111 30 
115 Ski 
Ifii 4ft 
217 90 
132.-47 
80 . 
97 14 
39 8 

m i 

I 
8 2 



44.7 
27.0 
44.4 
304 
41.5 
39.6 
SO 
25.9 ^23 
20.5 15 

si 13 
» 


1 



Oi 

79 
94 
30 
49 
87 
4t 



7. 

25 



45 57.0 184 
62 66.1 
18 60 
36 73.5 
5f 6^ .1 
25 61 
lis 69.5 
10 66.7 
a 62 







191 
4T 
•64 
4t 
96 
16 
34 

84 

fll 
1 
2 



48 
34 
54 

53 
63 
8 

23 
15 

14 



1 



fB.9 

105 6.2 
164 10.3 
7.3 

216 14.4 
i«B 9.9 



7S 
.44 
26 
46 
14 

4 



4.9 
3.1 
2.4 
.5.6 
.5 

2 



13^1 4P 3G.4 m aia:M5 1192 W.l 

me^im sBh ioi 262 66.7 792 x xm n i 




f 0£ leimis CoQii 



r ' ^IBmi luiweUoii, John Rudy, an(» Rie«iard Nares 




" Tile «tote ' Teoehers €rolf 

Championship will be decided 
either May 12 or May 16, when 
the PcMieylvanU STC »lt 
tournament is beld at SIipp4ry 
Rock State Teachers Collie. 
This year eight of the fourteen 
state teachers colleges Will par- 
ticipate in the one-day tifftir. 
Those taking part i9il!lMB:MAn»^ 
field, California,: t%eney, CW 
ion, Edinbore, iadiana, Sbip- 
pensburg, and Slippery Rock. 

Four^* players from each 
school Off" for the 

lidifiduAl CbamPionsmp while 



I ,the accoDKuditioQ >. of . lutfiits oi 
•jthe four team m e mbe r s will 

I (feterminc^e team cbaiopioti. 

; Thfs is tbe first time, in re- 
cent years, that Mansfield has 
participated in such aa ev^^ 

iThe local lads .will be in line 
for top honors as they have 

1 several outstanding golfers on 

' thoJeani. 

RemreaeAtjipg M|ijnsfield at 
the teormunent wiH be v John 
Rudy who has played with li^ke 
Souclurk, om of the garnet' 
beat; Also «b( |lio Uet will be 
Dick Nares, star of the locid 



Corey Creek Club, Bill Lewel- 
len who was a member of the 
Wilkes College team before he 
transferred to Mansfield. The 
fourth meplMf: will probably 
be either t>aul Hvizdzak or 
Mike McNaney. Both arc ex- 

i perionced golfers and will - be 

I put to help Mansfield obtain 

jitS' fii^t ebamiktonship. 

Other matches were in or- 
der for this spring but due to 

ihe fact that tJie sport ia neV 
it has been hard for matcj^BI 
to be scheduled. 



' Reoreation at MST6 has been | 
given a boost ■ with the recent ' 
formation of a Planning Com- 
mittee for Student Recreation. 
This ftommittee is heiided by^ 
Mrs. Helen Ltttes. 

Other faculty members in- 
clude Miss Catherine Evans, 
Miss Jean Snyder, Dr. Helea 
Henry, OrviBe Piekenson, and 
Edward StelwAek. Students 
named to the committee, are 
Jean Warner, Anna Carlson, 
Sandra Corey, William Lewel- 
len, TheedCtre . Newton, Parker 
AUis and CIraig Andrews. 

The first two dPieetpg ol the | 
cuinnullee has led to a set of! 
regulations governing the use 
of tbo^ tennis court in fr^t of 
the "Hut". A list of tbese regul- 
ations appears below. 

Th« . purpose of -this coAamit-. 
tee is, to study recreational fa- 
cilities now existing at the col- 
lege, to determine what ist^* 
provements are needed, and to 
n[iake better use of -facilities' 
not used to any degree in the 
past. It iai tliro. ^hQ job of this 
committee to make proposals 
and suggestions for additional 
recreatioaal facilities, and to 
plan for these facilities. The 
comniiltee is restricted, to.-phy- 
sical recreation such as jnlU'a- 
mural q>ort8 within Mansfield 



itself. This does not include 
phy.sical education classes. A 
year-round recreation program 
has been mentioned by ,,the 
eonraijilee as well as ooQUdsra- 
tion Tof a recreatioirat equip- 
ment budget, and a cenlral 
place for the storage of athletic 
equipment. 

; Suggestions, from the gtu- 
dent bojdy .will , be welcomed by 
the committee. 

The goal of the comrnittee is 
* A Larger and Bettor Recrea- 
tionei Program for Mansfield." 
-flulM for 'tefmH cowrf' 

1. Name and partner jon 
sJieel at desired ho«r. » 

2. One hour limit; four bolirs 
per week per. iwrsoii. 

3. Leasrft ieourt at end ef your 
hoor^ 

'4, l^-minutes graee for signed 
^sons; then, an open court 

'-1^.. An- Q|»p court at 15 min- 
ul^S alter- hour may be u.sed thy 
im^totf^ !ttki> hk waiting without, 
sllpdiig Bheetr 

6. Rained out hours can -be 
iQllPiigdMled if time is availal^e. 

7. Phys. ed. classes and toiir- 
nsnicnts have, preference "-tO 
the court. 

.8. Violators, of rules wilUbe 
<o ep e » de d Irem 4iio-«ourt. 

9. The weddy sheet will be 
reptebed each Mmaday. 



mmiiiimmimlli 



PAdI: EIGHT 



MansfleW, Pcnnsylvajiia, MAY. 1958 



THE FLASHLIGHT 



Frdffttsor Uttl« 
Discussed Piano 

"Adequate technique is a 
must ior the pianists who as- 
l^res for greatness^ But tech- 
nique, one must vemeinber, is 
not the end; it is only a means 

. ' to -the end, thai- end being mus- 

^-ical interpretation." 

Johft B/ Little, professor of 
piano, and faeulty member at 
Mansfield State Teachers Col- 
lege for eight years, was seat- 
e'd at hijs grand piano, ei^plain- 
ing his concepts of aitistic 
piano-playing. 

WHi4M Under Bach AufherHy 

Continuing his ideas about 
technical values, he reminisc- 

i ed: "When I was at Southern 
Methodist University, I stud- 
ied with the noted Bach au- 
thority, Paul Van Katwijck. At 
. ttiat time I was working on 
flie^ j^t^tic "Chroma^ -Pan- 
tasy and Fugue in G minor, of 
Bach. I thought I had really 
prepared it well; and I must 
confess that, while ''the 
thoughts of youth are long, Icpg 
thoughts," youth is also very 
conceited. But Mr. Van Katwi- 
Jdc jummed up my perform- 
ance with this^ statement: 
"Well, John, you*ve set the 

^ table; thd luiives, forks and 
spoons are neatly arranged, 

^ and a glass of water is at each 
setting; but where is the meat?" 
Ill never forget the e£fect of 

~ that statement, for it certainly 
hrongfat home the point that 
Vvi frying to nMke: t'PienO* 

Fortwnafe hi Aaaignnlent # 

After receivi^ his Bachelor 
of Music degree from South- 
em Methodist, he completed r 
streteh in military service. He 
was stationed in Louisiana, 
\ about 40 miles from Baton 
Rouge, where the great con- 
cert pianist, Harold Bauer, 
made hip home. Mr. Little ha4 
lessehs with Bauer, and came 
to know him ijitimately. 

Upon discharge from service, 
he «itwed tiM Eastman School 
of Music in Rochester, ff.Y. 
It was at Eastman that 
he studied with Max Landow, 
an authority on composers of 
the Romantic Period. Mr. Lit- 
tle appeared several times as 
soloist witii Eastman-Roches- 
ter PhiUtaranNiic. and in 
received hiif Master of Music 
' ' from Eastman. Since 

that time^ he had been at Mans- 
field State Teachers College, 
teaching and performing. 

He ia married, and has a 
son, John Jr., who is two and 
one half years old. He added 
laughingly, that "John, Jr., at 
his tender age. is doing a prO' 
digious amount of practicing," 
, and then he showed the finger 
smudges on the ivoHes of the 
keyboard. 



Heather Weddings 

(Continued from Paae 8) 

and drinking, >the; "Scots" eele; 
brat^ the be^nning of a new 
family. The food includes their 
national dish, "Haggisi" short 
breads;^ tea; and Scottish 
sweets. " Sometime fruits are 
served, for their rarity makes 
them H treat on special occa- 
sions. 

Recording M the marriage 
in the family "Bible legalizes the 
ceremony and serves as pcoof 
that the event occurred. 

Amid the shouts and piping 
of their family, plus the es- 
cort of viljagers, the couple go 
to their new home. Carefully 
carrying his wife over the door- 
step, the husbiuid gives final 
acknowledgement to the wed- 
ding, Elsie concludea. 



Spanisll Supplements 
Elementary Educcition 



Soph. Weekend 
Set for Mag 940 



The Sophomore Weekend of 
May 9 and 10 will be highlight- 
ed by a band ^concert nhd • 
stage show. 

The band concert at 8 p.m. 
on Friday in Straughn Audi- 
torium will start the activities. 
Bertram Praneiji.' will be con- 
'ducting. 

Od Saturday afternoon at 2 
p.m., a tennis match featuring 
off-campus competition ifi sch- 
eduled. The Rev. Everette Blow- 
ers of Wellsbqro and his three 
sons ere sleted lor the mttteh- 

es. . 

^ The stage show, which will 
be held in Straughn Auditor- 
ium on Saturday evening from 
7:30 to 8:15, will feature cam- 
pus talent, with the accent on 
sophomore performers. A 
movie (name not yet known) 
will follow the stage show. Im- 
,mediately after the movie 
thfl-e will be a jam session in 
the Student Center featuring 
college talent. 




THREE, BEARS"— -This is a typical scene from Miss 
Habegar's fiQh graders' presentation of the story in Spanish. 



Home Ic 6lt|rt. iHisy in April, Allay 



n 



The Home Management A- 
partment opened its Spring 
Session on Tuesday, April 8. 
The eight Home Economics 
girls involved are particularly 
busy during this session be- 
cause they are cleaning the 
newly painted apartment. 

For a period of seven weeks 
Betsy N^ker, JoAnne Sharp- 
less, Judy Lynch, Phyllis Evans^ 
raieir^udsS8f,"BetET&lrin 
Pauline Rice, and Carol Birth, 
under the directim of Miss 
Helen Smith, live in and man- 
age the Home Management 
Apartment which is in . <me 
wing of the Arts Building. 

The remaining idx #enlor 
Home Economics girls are noW 
doing their student teaching at 
various centers. They are as 
follows: Marie Kopatz and 



ebb .To Initiate 
Throe Members 

Details of theliinnual M Club 
banquet were discussed at the 
meeting on Tuesday,' April 8. 
The banquet will be held at 
the Antlers Inn near Gaines, 
Pa., on Wednesday, May 7. 

Spring initiation plans were 
also set up; The new club mem- 
bers were initated from April 
13 to 16. 

New members are as follows: 

Robert Felt, Ronold Fire- 
stone, and Joseph Martini. 



Police ApprolioiHl 2 MSTC Youths 




Charles Kennedy and Wil- 
liam Maroney; MSTC students, 
were taken into custody about 
II -.30 p.m., Wednesday, April 
9, near Bath, N. Y., by SUte 
Police on suspicion of armed 
robbery of a Ipf^'M «KBath. 

The young !^ea Were appre- 
hended at Painted Postf , N. Y., 
when they stopped for a stop- 
sign. Troopers with rifles and 
drawn revolvers surrounded 
the students' dur. Upon seurch* 
ittg the vehicle end the men, 
the troopers found a new clock 
— a wedding gift purchased 
with Blue Stamps — and a new 
$20 dollar bill — prize money 
frcmi a bowling tournament 

The young men were then 
taken to the trooper substation 
£or, q 



WALK FOR HEALTH 
ON 



GCNUINE LEATHER SOLES 

ElMand Leather 




The descriptico of the rob- 
bers given to the State Police 
fit the two young inel* and their 
auto: held thres .on^lie car, and 
one of the men wtfk Wearing a 



Theatre 



^ALWAYS A CARTOON 
at the 

TWAIN 

OH 

MAIN 

ST. 

in ManaAeM. Pa. 



;li¥oii te 



Free dTni 
Mie ladies en 
^eiMl Tkursdor a^siilmti 



Eleanor Seelye at Susquehanna, 
Gail Barton at Wyalusing, Pa- 
tricia Forgach at Blossburg, 
Laurie Foresyth at CrelBsona, 
and Onalee Teats at I^Usbero. 
Confarence Is SohedutOd 

A Student Teaching Confer- 
ence for next year's Home Ec- 
onomics Student Teacb^ wHl 
be held May 9 and 10. The pur 
jgOTOjo^Jt^^LJConfereMe^iU be 
to set standards for Student 
Teachers, kmd the theme is 
"Our Chonging Curriculum." 

There will be reports on the 
following areas: Wise Manage- 
ment, Family Food, Family 
Clothing, Home and Family 
Stemg, Safe Living, and Gra- 
cious Living. - ^ ' 

Consultant for the Confer- 
ence will be Dr. Hazel Hatcher. 

All interested persons are in- 
vited to attend. 



dark jacket. Mr. Maconey was 
wearing a black jacket, and the 
auto had bald tires. 

When being released, the 
troopers told them that they 
were "pretty smooth," said Mr. 
Maroney. 

- iVhy were they in Bath when 
they were returning to Mans- 
field from Elmira? A wrong 
turn was made in Elmira! 



Motels 



WEST'S DELUXE 
MOTEL^ 

9 Miles Seuth ef ManaHeM 
Route IS 
Manelleld, Panna. 



Merchmnli 



Garritoao' Mek^i^op 

THI CLOTHING STORE ON 
THE CORNER 
Dry Cleenlng and Praasing 
Tel s »iiei i e lO^J 



Fllf ESILVER'S 
You will End tMfH fer evsty 

Prises te Suit Your Budfet 



COLES^PHARMACY 
(On the Comer) 

WMhMenfs fhewilatai 
Pres s r i p ti em 



B. A. NEAL 

TV end AMriieMs 
nerosB inm Higlfc'EehMl 



Is Spanish hee<MBing an tin* . 
portant part of elementary ed- 
ucation? Miss Lorena Habegar's 
fourth grade apparently thinks 

so because they presented the 
story of "The Three Bears" en- 
tirely in Spanish on Thu^sda5^,^ 
March 27. 

Spanish is not a regular class 
in the elementary building; 
however, it originated when 
Miss Rebecca Sheldon, student 
teacher, began conversational 
Spanish with the students as 
part of the opening exercises 
every day. 

Inspirad By Misa Drum 

Enthused by Miss Sarah 
Drum's reading of "The Ttiree 
£carr,".in Spanish, th« c|ul- 
dren decided to draihttUse the 

story. 

The class was divided into 
five various groups. Thus, each 
child in this section of fourth 
grade had a chance to particip- 
ate in the program. 
. As added attractions to the 
play, the class did the Mexican 
hat dance, sang several Span- 
ish songs, and carried on a cdii* 
versation ^ith Miss SheldoA< 

Costumes, masks, and sceffc^ 
were also made by the Stu- 
dents. 

Model Congress Meets 

"... Our purpose is not to 
preach; nor even to teach; but 
merely to provide a means 
whereby students may learn to- 
gether how their government 
operates." This is the motto of 
the state intercollegiate Model 
National Conjgress held on April 
17-19 at the Capitol in Harris- 
biarg. ' 

Delegates firom MSTC were 
Walter Sews, CHfton Kreamer, 
William Thompson, Louis Caifo, 
Mary Ellen >Valter, Shirley 
Werner, and Dri George P. 
Bluhm,. adviser. These students 
were selected by the Student 
Council after recommendation 
by the faculty. • They passed 
mock bills anri^a^gWSd^^ 
conunittees. 

This was the Jirst timd that 
MSTC students had participated 
in the Model Congress in ten 
yeaittv 



Dairies 




Foremost Ice CreaM 
Company 

Try Ovr Dairy Products 

DeHy Mlsdisen A Fora m e sf 
ICE OtBAM 



MORRIS FARMS 
DAIRY 
HOMBMAOB ICI^RtAM 
Try eur dsll d e u s 



DAIRYLEA MILK 
ICl CREAM 

* Eurrni CHiEMi . 

ElmlfVir Y. • Pheae MY71 




"t FLASH UeHT 

STATE TEACHERS COLUBGE, MANSFIELD, PENNSYLVANIA 



VOL. XXXV 



MAY, 19St 



Nuin|)*r 1 




i 




VINCENT SIRACUSE 



Receive Honors 
At ii^issembly 

Gerald McClure and Vincent Siracuse were 
named Sinfonian and Athlete of the Year respective- 
ly, at the annual Awards Assembly, Tuesday, May 8. 

^tofonian of the Year was Thirteen dthera received keys 
chosen by Phi Mu Alpha Sin- after having completed three 
fonia and presented to Gerald semesters of satisfactory work 
by James Powell. Vincent was* or two semesters of outstanding 
chosen for his qualities as a work. They are Craig Andrews, 
"gentleman, athlete, and schol- Th-omas Borgeson, Marilyn 

- Christ, Duane Englehart, Jane 

Members of the 1958-59 Stu- Hess. Sigrid Johnson, Floyd 
dent Council installed in the Lounsbury, Edward Polcyn, 
assembly are as follows: Clif- Ross, Carol Silsbee, Ralph 
ton Kreamer, president; Ronald Verrastro, Ellen Weigle, Shir- 
Farrell, vice-president; Mala- ley Werner, 
zina Snyder, secreUry; Kimlyn Carontawan members award- 
Wilson, treasurer; Walter Sears; ed keys were Cirl Bedell. 
Robert Johnson; Jane Brooks; George Beyer, Thomas Borge- 
DonaM Stilwell; lidwilrd Bab- swtr, l i ai ' tol i 'a Bu rti , H elfetr tliU' 
cock; Dianne Sutton; Parker madr, Lois Cox, Joanette Albee 
Allis; Edward H^rington; Mar- Edgar, Carol Fitch, DanielKolat 
ilyn Christ; Peter SaOden; Alt Lee Lant^nnan, Robert O'Neil, 
thony Strapcew8ki. Lenora Saxton. 

Members of the outgoing Awarded M Club letters, 
council receiving pins were certificates or sweaters were 
James Besanceney, Shirley Car- t^e following: Richard Allen, 
ter. ^ Ray Dornsife PhyUk Thomas Aycrs, Uwrence Bid- 
Evans, Ronald Farrell, Roh^ ^le, Daniel Bills, Daniel Ceccoli. 
Keenan, Robert Leslie, ^ertld Joseph Corney, Kenneth Cruse 
McClure, Robert O'Neil, Jessie Anthony Delia Salla. Frank 
Ruvo, Walter Sears, Robert ounnigan, Irving Klinger, David 
Seeley, Carol Silsbee, Dianne ij^g, Walter Millard.^ GiiberT 
Sutton, WUliam Thompson, Moore, William Sandler, Joseph 
Joan Wilsbn. ■ Scancella, James Talerico, Clar- 

Recognlzed for their elec- white, Edward Whitecav- 
tien to Who s Who were George ^^^^ Enderle, Robert Felt, 
Beyer, Richard Harrington, ^^^x^ Firestone, Michael Gam- 
Barbara Press, Jessie Ruvo, ^jjg Harold Hansen, Joseph 
Robert Keenan, Melvin Wood- Martini, Jon Peterson, Vincent 
ard, Lencura Saxton, ^Uen Wei- siracuse, Alfred Zyga, John 
-gle, Carol Birth, Leonard starzec, Edward Babcock, Phil- 
Yaudet, Dtiane fiocca, Shh*ley oe^t, Bruce Morse, Rich- 
WUcofc, Virginia Hokaftsoo, and g^^j barters. Robert Keenan. 
Robert Leslie. 



Commencehfient 
MAY 25 



133 Ttt^lfuduate at 93r(l 

Commencement 




'Happy Birthday 
Dear William . . / 



"Happy birthday, 'Sweet Swan 
of Avon', happy SMN^r birUi- 
day!" Thus the members of 
Dr. Swan's class in Shakespeare 
commenced their celebratitni of 
the Bard!s birth, Wednesday, 
April 23. A eake, decorated 
with typical 16th century em- 
bellishments and the inscrrp- 
tion, "Happy Birthday, Will," 
was enjoyed, as well as" coffee. 

During -the eeletaration the 
class discussed arrangements 
for tape recording "A Midsum- 
mer Night's Dreams." It was 
decided that this would be done 
at a Shakespearean Spaghetti 
Supper, and that the tape would 
be played during a later elass 
period. ' 




DR. CHARLES H. BOEHM 



Alumni Bai] to Provide 
Novel Program for 'Grads' 

Class reunions, a luncheon, a tea, and special 
entertainment will highlight the 1958 Alumni Day 
pr9tr«m to l>e presen^ftd. Sitturiiiiy^ May 24. . 



The day's activities will be- 
gin at 10 a.m. with the reg- 



Seven Mi^t members ^ ^^^^ 

received ^^y'^}^^.^\l'^lJ^l Gary Enderle for basketball, and 
outsundmg serviee to ^^^^^ ^.^^^^^ ^^^t^U 

paper. They are Margaret Cow- ^^^^y^ 

P«5*^f*"'J""*',^??,"?°^A^^^^ by the Flaahlifhf were as fol- 

ertKloss, -Daniel Kolat,Steph^^^ J Lawrence Biddle, GatV 

Neal, Barbara Press, Melvin ■ — 

Woodard. (Continued a* P»g* 6) 



Gold Balls were awarded to 




'Huf Undergoes 
2inI focelifliiig 

Women's styles weren't the 

only thing to, change radically 

in the last few months. Our 

- ^tudfitttUnion, for in- 
stance, KayTt Mi*. .fc , " w m 

The ' porch of "the Hut has 
been enclosed with windows 
and its interior freshly paint- 
ed. This renovation makes the 
building much lighter in ap- 
pearance inside, for the wall be- 
tween, the porch and the main 
building has been removed. • - 

Projected plans for the fu- 
ture include getting new furn- 
iture for the porch in the fall, 
making a new lounge (the old 
one has been temporarily re- 
moved), and re-arrangemertt of 
interior decorations. More danc- 
ing spaee will also he made 
available. . 



MSTC's seniors will cross the stage of Straughn 
Aud\toj-iujn, for the ftnal time when they receive^ 
their diplomas at the college's ninety-third com- 
mencement program Sunday, May 25, at 2 :30 p.m. 

Or, Boehm To Speak 

Vr. Charles A. Boehm, Su- 
perintendent of Public Instruc- 
tion in the Commonwealth of 
Pennsylvania, will deliver- the 
main address of the commence- 
ment exercise. Dr. Bpehm, » 
resident of Doylestown, Pa., re- 
ceived the degree of Bachelor 
of Arts from Franklin and Mar- ' 
shall College, «fltd the Master, of 
Arts degrtw tma Columbia 
University. He has, in addition, 
studied at the Universities of 
Geneva and Rutgers. Since com' 
pletion of his formal tr^^ng. 
Dr. Boehm has taught in New 
Jersey and Pennsylvania, and 
served in various educational 
administrative capacities, both 
state and national. 
Sermon By Rev. Campboll 

The Commencement Invoca- 
tion and Benediction is to be 
offered by the Rev. Bniee 
Campbell, pastor of St. James 
Episcopal Cliurch, Mansfield, 
Pa; A soprano solo will be pre- 
sented, by Jean Wildermuth, ac- 
companied by Jessie Ruvo and 
Mary Ann Davis. Miss Florence 
Borkey will serve as organist 
for the service. 

Dr. Harry W, Earlley, Dean 
of Instruction, will present the 
candidates for degrees. The 
degrees will be conferred by 
Dr. Lewis W. Rathgeber, presi- 
dent of the colle^. The de* 
partment heads will present the 
hoods to the graduates of their, 
respective departments. 
ExercisM Combined 

Baccalaureate services will 
take place on the mon^g of 
the same day as comiiM9lG^€iit: 
exercises. The pilheipal ad-' 
dress, scheduled to begin at 
10 a.m., is to be given by Dr. 
Norman W. Clemens, Pastor of 
tbf Fi^ Methodist Church, 
Wilkes Birre^ Ps. The Rev. Don- 
ald Crohk, pastor of the Mans- 
I^^^J^odist Church wiU as- 

Musie foFhSlfe-^ 
be provided by the Mu§TC-^**|l 
partment. The College Choif,- 
under the direction of Eugene 
Jones, will sing Centique de^ 
Jean Racine by Faure. John B;. 
Little will accompany the group 
on the organ. 

Of the 133 graduates, 33 will 
receive certification in the ele- 
mentary curriculum, (SH in see* 
ondary work, 16 in home econ- 
omics, and 20 in , music. 



istration of ahimni at Alumni 
Headquarters in the foyer of 
Straughn Auditorium. 

One. hour later, the business 
meeting will be called to order 
in the auditorium itself. At 
this tinie the Class of 1958 will 
be received into the general 
Alumni Association. Dr. Lewis 
W. Rathgeber will then extend 
the greetings to the alumni and 
introduce the aniversary clas- 
ses. The meeting will then be 
adjourned at 1 p.m. for the 
b^"smeuLi'.!?^heon jggch Syitt 
room. "^-^^-^MlfiiSg, 
Exhibit To Be Shevim 

During the afternoon, from 
2-5 p.m., the Alumni. Exhibit of 
antiques, old pictures, clothing, 
texts, and record books of past 
years will be set up ih the gym- 
nasium. 

Commencing at 3 p. m., the 

anniversary classes of 1898, 
1903, '08, '23. 28, '33, '38, '43, '48 
and '53 will r^lHiUf: in assigned 
places in the llm'ary ind the 
Arts Building. 

(Continued on Page 9) ■ 




Workshop Brings Broadway to MSTC 
With IPresentation of 'Oklahoma' _ 



OKLAHOMANS shown rehearsing a scene fro-n their recent 0Pe[^7•''^"^ 

from left to rights Eliwbeth Gillete, who por rayed '* Aunt EUer ; Loms L«ntz, i^uriy , 

Jean Wildjermuth, "Gertie Cumniings."; Evelina Morgan, "Laurey . 



MSTC'S Student Opera Work- 
shop brought Broadway music 
and comedy to the campus, May 
16 and 17, with their produc- 
tion of the famious musical com- 
edy, Oklahoma! 

The members of the Work- 
shop, under the direction of 
Jack Wilcox, Music Depart- 
ment faculty memttfer, present- 
ed the original Oklahonulr^by . 
Rodgers and Hammerstein^ 

This work is based on the 
play Green Grow the Lilacs by 
Lynn Riggs- The action in the 
musical takes place just after 
the turn of the centufy, wh«n 
Oklahoma was still Indian ter- 
ritory. , 

The members of the cast and 
their parts ar^ as follows: Betty 
GiUette, Aunt ilUer; WUliam 



Pierce, Jud Fry; Louis Lantz, 
Curly; Eveline Morgan, Laurie; 
Guy Kline, Will Parker; Barbaaa 
Jones, Ado Annie Carnes; . 
James Powell, Ali Hakhn; Jean 
Wildermuth, Gertie Cummiags; 
Albert Nacinovich, Andrew 
Carnes; Peter Sanden, Ike Skid- 
more; Bob Rialti, Cord Elam. 

Principid dancers in the pro- 
duction were Alene * Harris, 
Emma Jane Fisher M(d Boyd 
Dolan. ^ 

Supporting the actors in 
various manners were Judith 
Dw^^er and Mary Ann Davis, ac- 
companists; Paul ^ihlth, stage 
manager; James Poix^l, sik 
designer* 

Oklehemel will be presented 
the evenine of May 24, as a 
CUmaxto Alvmni Day activities. 




Mansfield. Pennsylvania. Mi^T, IfOB 



THE FLASHLIGHT 




A Heritage Must £n^ 



by George Beyer v 
When we look back over the past few yelrs at Mansfield 
State Teachers College, we cannot help but pause over the num- 
ber of improvements that haye been made. Time and again. 
wJ»an the need ier changes in one area or another have become 
Teoognized, changes have been put through. ^ ^ , . 

The opening of the Student Union and ita later enlargement, 
the renovation of the interior of Straughn Hall, the repainUng 
of the . Student Center, the coming of Cinemascope to the col- 
lege, the reorganization of student teaching — these are a few 
of the most n^worthy. 

The future holds promise of more to come. Ubf*^ h<M«^s 
are to be extended. The curriculum is to be revised. Most 
'imnortMil of aU, the college's long-range building program 
wiU soon begin with the sUrt of construction on a new 
-4ibiqffy Admiiiiatgatioa^ BidMia g. r a a 

AU these improvements are to be welcomed, inaeea 
>chaage» such as these are absolutely necessary if Mansfield 
State Teachers College is to remain a growmg and aynamic 
• instlliiitiniti At the same time, there is something else that 
should not be foi«otte«. 

The concern that we have felt for Mjansfields continued 
growth stems from an attachment that we have developed 
for this coUege. For no other college, in most cases, do we 
feel «M€l»-att5 attachment. As we have grown to know Mansfield 
wfe taw beowne awane of a certain esstatial someteing that sets 
this college apart from all others in our eyes. We nmst sure 
that, amid the present and future changes at Manafti^df this 
esKiiUal something is not lost. 

Wliftt is this quaHty? It ia a part of the atmosphere that sur- 
T<niBii» the e^leie* It stems |»rtly flrom certain ideals that have 
long motivated the instruction given here, partly from the con- 
tributions of earlier men and women that still have their in&Be&oe 
today, partly from that character ol thi laniieipe tt»t aUmps 
this institution as Mansfield. 

Tills quality is one that gives those who have been associated 
with Mansfield a feeling of identity with the college — of 
belonging to one community whose heritage extends hack more 
than a hundred years. As Mansfield continues to mov^ *®r*"j5 
in response to the changing demands of a new age, we should 
emnhasize that heritage. 

We should- become better aware of the background of 
Mansfield's history. We should know more than we do about the 
many men and women who have given so much to this insti- 
tution over the years. We should understand better the tre- 
mendous odds that faced ^e Mansfield Classical Seminary m 
those first yea^s and the patience aqd- perseverance without 
which there would surely be no college here today. We should 
acquaint ourselves with the changes undergone by 4his insti- 
tution which was first a seminary, was then for sixty-four years 
a normal school, and finally became a state teachers college. 

We should ask ourselves M*at it is that has caused so many 
people to work so hard these hundred years for the advance- 
ment of Mansfield. If we do so, we will probably agree that 
these words spoken by Simon B., Elliott in 1890 to describe the 
early figures n| the school ivfrtcuet also -eC nmiy who foftow- 

**It was their desire that the darfc places be lighted for the 
good of those to come after them, by. the lamps of intelligence, 
and thought, and culture — They had confidence that if men 
could but have the opportunity to see, that the highest achieve- 
ments would be attained. Without vanity or pride they were 
yet qbnfldent; but they wanted light." 

Through this institution's history, there have developed 

' traditions, each forming a link with the past. These should be 
preserved and cultivated. The story of the stone bench, given 
to the Normal School by the Delphic Fraternity, should be better 
known to us. So should that of the boulder which commemorates 
Mansfield soldiers who fought and died in World War I AU 
of us should realize that Straughn Hall was nawjedfpr^Jjjj 
William R. Straughn. who headed thisjjglgg^tii the backf 
any other man. We shouljj^oriday diaiiem and dances, the 
ground! of s^cft,^Alumni Day and Conitneheement 
weUdSWfH'of these traditions, in its way, symbolizedTthe college. 

<-Cyer the years, however, one thing has become recognized 
as the symbol of the college. -This is Uie tower clock of Alumni 
Hall. 

Since' the year of the building's completion, in 1886, the 

Srespnt bell has hung in the tower. And, for fifty-one years, 
le clock has struck the hours and half-hours. Generations ^f 
Mansfieldians have come to know this tower, with its bell and 
its clock, and to love it. 

When Alumni Hall is torn down, probably this summer, 
something of Mansfield will be lost. Although the tower itself 
cannot be saved, the bell and the clock can. These will be stored 
' during the immediate future. However, the hQPff is thftt sufficient 
funds can be raised for the erection of a new tower somewhere 
•ut tlie ^campus where the clock and bell- could' eventually be 
plieed. 

Thus, while Alumni Hall would be gone, the tower clock 
would continue to be heard over the campus and town. That 
cont^ntutift which the clock has j-epresented would be maintaiofd.^ 

And io it fhust be with the college as a whole. Change 6as 
to come, but let it be change that enables the college to con- 
tinue to serve — better than before when possible — its 
most worthy ideals. If Mansfield is to remain true to its heritage, 
these ideals must ahrays be hnsic. 

One hundred tnlrty-oni? memhers of the Class of 1958 will 
be graduated from Mansfield this spring. Let us hope that those 
who return for their Alumni Day reunion fifty years from now 
will be able to survey the canipus of that time and stfli sayi 
"This is my college". 



Ita Tin 

■ 

Saiiiol>al V«i»r *fre* anhacrip^ 
tion to tha njkSHVIGHT 
expires Willi this is^s. fte 
sure- 1» renew if with our 
circw kil ts tt manafer before 
leave camiNis. 



MSTC pMtn Cardhilly 

by Floyd Lounsbury 
The Freshman Interview or 
We Sometimes Lower Require- 
ments With An End in View, 
To Say Nothing of a Halfback. 
Time: A Friday in the Year 
1958. 

Place: Pansfield College (it has 
been panned by all the educa- 
tors). ' 
Characters: . , 

Dean Lately— Dean of Destruc- 
tion. 

Dean Short — Keeper. 
Miss Home Wrecker — Prospec- 
tive Home Ec. Student. 
Mr. Joseph P. College — Star 
high school athlete. 
Mr. Eg. G. Head— Student 
(sometimes referred to as a 
hraln). , 

Scene; Dean Lately's office. 
Lately is seated at his desk 
awaiting prospective freshmen. 
(Ent^ Miss Home Wrecker, 
el»d in a sack made from her 
mother's old maternity dress.) 
Dean L: How do you do, Miss 
Wrecker? 

Miss Wrecker: Tee hee, Hi, 
Dean. (Grades ^m). 
Dean L: T understand that you 
want to enter our charming 
college, in the Home Ec* de- 
partment, I presume? 
Miss W.: That's right. - 
Dean L. What qualifications do 
you have? 

Miss W: I made this dress I 
have on. 

Dean L: (With a shuihler) Well. 
I guess that meets the stand- 
ards of that department. Did 

you design it yourself or did 
you use a GLF pattern? 
Miss W: Huh? « 
Dean L: Never mind. Hew were 
your grades in high school? 
Miss W: Pretty good, I guess. 
I'm a good card player thought 
Dean L. You seem to be wcfl 
qualified. I'll see you next yeai'. 
(Miss Wrecker leaves; her dress 
follows, about two' steps ,be- 
hind.) (Enter Mr. Eg G. Head, 
dressed in a sport coat and 
slacks.) 

Dean L.: How do you do , Mr. 
Head? ' 

Mr. H.: Fine, Sir, and you? 
Dean L: What are your qualif- 
ications for continuing, your ed- 
ucation here? 

Mr. H: Well, I Completed high 
school with a 98.1 average scor- 
ed 870 in the college entrance 
exam and have an I. Q. of 160. 
I also was editor of the school 
paper, yearbook, active in dra- 
matics and worked part time in 
a chemistry lab. 

Dean L. ^s^, JLJf^^^^^Z^ 
tii^ - -ouie neie^Haeaar'Wiiip 

not go to PU? 

Mr. H: I want to teach. Sir. 
Dean L: Fine, fine. Sign right 
here and you are ready to go. 
Are we ever lucky to get you. 
Voice of Dean Short: Stop! Hold 
everything! (Dean Short ''en- 
tew; followed by a big hulk of 
-football player, Joe P. College.) 
Dean S. You can't sign this 
boy. Lately. 
Bean L: Why? 

Dean S. Because there is room 
for only one more boy at the 
school and I have here the ans- 
wer to the football team's weak- 
ness. 

^ C:Duh, hi. 

Dean L: Oh. no! But, Short, 
this other boy has an I o£ 
160. 

Dean S: But he can't play fci^ 
hall and we must have a team 
that will represiHit the school. 
Dean L: Oh, I see. It's too bad, 
Headi but . we can/t take yhu. 
ltli^piail^.mmtkiht*fWi^ Bnt- 
tWf liMdb neifl time. 
Mir, Head: I understand, Sir. 
(Leaves) 

Deas' L: What are you qualifio- 
atiWM, QoQtgt? 

im C: QibiiH l-pteyed fettr yeais 
ol^feothilt. 

Dean L: How were your grades? 
Joe C: Well. I had mostly D's 
hli^ I had a A in Pli|rs. EKL 
Dean L.: I suppoae that meets 
our scholarship requirements, 
Short. 

Dean St It sure does! Welcome 
te MAMflelili^. Jm. I'm sure you 
mtil^iimm it imn. (th«y ime) 

Dean L to Secretary; Please 
bring me a Miltown; it's been a 
hard day. . ; 



A Sobripet For Edttcaiors 

In chapter twenty-two of Machiavelli's The 
Prince, that portion entitlfed, ''Of the Secretaries of 
Princes," the political realist claims a concept of 
three scales of intelligrence : **Gne which understands 
by itself , a second which understands what is shown 
it by others, and a third which understands neither by 
itself nor on the showing of others." Expatiating, he 
speaks of the first "whieh .is most excellent, the sec- 
ond good, but the third worthies*/* 

In- spite of the inadequate translations ftom 
IMteenth Cen^iwy HnSian, the Florentines wowte 

preserve the original thought. What amazes us hei^ 
is the fact that these words, employed in Twentieth 
Century education, do not in any way evince anach- 
ronistic chairacteristim Even in view (rf iMrweasive 
education, intelligence quotients remain constant. It 
seems, then that Niccolo Machiavelli's words, at least _ 
the few quoted herein, could be accepted by us at 
Mansfield. And generaily, accepti^cer afthWfft pef- 
haps not underBta1ridhif^, s6md to prevail 

* . - 

This highly subjective, but feasible, interpreta- 
tion of individual intelligence might be, then, ap-, 
plicable to all of us, whether we accept it-or not. To 
the class expecting to be graduated at the close of 
the month, it might Serve as a basis foi* self^evaltia- 
tion. Just exactly where in these three scales of 
intelligence, and at what point within its inftnitestl- 
mal degrees, does one stand ? 

At some time or other during the Average period 
of four years, some students have utilized evaluation 
offerings here by taking an IQ examination. Authori- 
ties and statistics then place thto within one of the 
three classifications by to their nameS^an arithmeti- 
cal symbol. Generally, this symbol isT accepted as in- ' 
dicatlve of one's intelligence. And of course, the ego 
of the examinee bloats or shrivels, whichever the 
case may be, to degrees of various proportion. But at 
least, they now are aware of their place. . t 

Then what of those who choose to remain in ■ 

ignorance? Fear of truth is, of course, the reason. 
No doubt there are members of the Senior Class who 
will live in self-deceit for the rest of their lives, 
thinking themst Ives WeweA superaliundance 
of brain matter, and regulating their relations with 
society on that pseudo-basis. Probably some of these 
will be scornfully rebuking our children for their 
**lack of intelligence". ^ 

He who is to be lauded, then, is he who is aware 
of his own capacities and adjusts his life accord- 
ingly. There can be no room for the spurious 
"school-keeping** educator — sooner or" later, he 
will betray himself — to himself. 

And America continues to attach to these keep- 
ers of school the distinction of this title — educator. 




T H E F L A S H L I G H T 



VOLUME XXXV 



May, 1958 



No. 8 



Subscription, $1.00 per year. Apply to Business Manager for 
advertising rates. * 



The flashlight; published by the studenlis 
Teachera Cetlege at Manafleld, P«nmyiv«iia« is a memlMr 
Teaehera Ciellege Dhrision «f the Cetwnibia SeholMtie 
•ociatfon. • ' 



Aafe 
of the 



■XECUTiVE BOARD 



Editoi^iii>Chief: Robert Kloss 

Assistant Editors: 

June Johnston 
, AMhony Chiarilli 
Robert Rupar 

FMnM^JMiler: 

AaAwm Chiaritift 
Sports E>dilar: FM Ross 
Pfaeti imUMfi lBHer; 

Qanjbsl KoUt 
Art HUtev: 1llt]||«i^.11mtt»aoa 



Business Manajter: 

Crai^ Andi^s 
Circulation Manager: 

Dawn HauBtxIenMn 
Chief Typist: 

Patricia JHOflMe 
Secretary: Itttry Mamn 

Slaf WPiWfttatives : 

Carol Silsbee 

Alhristrt: 

Dv. Elisabeth Swan 
Mte Jai^ MeoMie 



Fi^iuec BiMbei Fleming, Floyd Lounsbury. Robert Rupar, 
JeAM-^ SiilweU, Martiav Diseo Selittttt. James Ide. 

Sports: DMlee Naldar. Qhtrlts Kenmd^i Ittifc SmAevlia, Saaa 

Livingstone. / 

Photography: Thomaa Loatar 
Art: Jaiiee SMMit. 
Busineis: 

Circuhition: Earl Carney, Dttane Eimlehact, John Mason. Shiffley 
Werner, Marie AMK^^^SKPOMli; BSVei^.Fleiahmant IMunrel 
Englehart. 

Typing; E^ily Smithy Mai livn Wittmer. 

B > l | wlii >a i ^ntf ^sn enf gt wi d i Jeli Me ftt . RMseli Laience. Lee 

Lantermaik. Mary MaaoB, Carol SUabef. Smith, 
Jan£ Hess, Thomaa Mcli^toah. ttobert Johnson. Bittbara 
cdoper. .' -• - 



• ■ y 



THE, FLASHLIGHT 



Man8fi6l(j> Penngylyaiuji. MAY. 1958 




PAGE SEVEN 



FEARLESS FREDDIE SEZ: I 

—By Filed Ross ■ 

^ ^ ^ wrong and bad. For the most 

' '^flere comes a time in each P^ft, the press puts on the 
m^n's life when he must put P"nted page only what it has 
aside the childish playthings and heard; however, oft 
and manners of his boyhood ^^s, it does itose opinion on 
days and pick the tools of his "g^V rumor and highly person- 
chosen manhood occupation, grievances. 
For the greater part of three Just a f«w years ago, Ted 
years, I enjoyed the role of Wilttams was unmercifully pan- 
playing her reporter for this ned by the press. It happened 
newspaper, not to degrade the that Ted had directed a form 
standing of this gazette, for I of gesticulation t<nvard the 
feel that my coot^^tions were speeUtoiv, who had be^n ser-' 
hardly literary masterpieces. enading him with a chorus of 
This position, which I now boos, for his lack of inadequacy 
hold, just didn't fall into my in fielding his outfield posi-! 
hands. I asked for arid receiv- tiofl! Ted answered the critics | 
ed it Whe^er I am capable of by suggesting that Ihey take ' 
living up to Flishlidht stand- a sojoom to a well known hot 
ards and of filling the shoes of spot. , ' 

my worthy predecessor only So what <ilti 'I a spade? The 
tiinerwill telL Many people are answer is very elementary — 
thfe opinion that this posi- a spade of course. The point 
tton is an envious one to hold, I'm trying to make is that if 
I agree — it is. And from a professional, a highly paid 
this „ position it* is often nec- one at that, in the neighbor- 
essary to, shall we say, base hood of :$135,000, is not exempt 
opinion, evaluate, criticize, or fron* criticism either for his 
praise, or what have you. But Jack of performance on or off 
to unduly criticize or falsely • the field, why then do the ath- 
praise tile athletic pursuits , of letas 6n this campu&L take an 
the gallants who carry the adverse attitude to a little 
Mansfield banner Would only criticism, which for the most 
show me up as being a tyrant Part ia eoBtftructiye? 
yjith a p<» Ji^.diamlf.witli the Gentlemen — My feet are 
power of the press. firmly planted on solid ground. 

Let me establish my ground. My ultimate aim is to uphold 
A rose by arty other name is the tradition of the Flashlight 
still a rose. What cali you a and adhere to the first pHnoi 



Only one will be left stand 
ing — the one being the king 

, . pin, ruler of the Mansfield 

..^a^?w4. doB t «eai» that all pie of newspaper reportinr — bowling circles 
xm% the piieas prints is right- that is to report the facts — 
eons and good, nor is it all just the facts. 



Staff Pkh Dkk Warters 
As Athlete *of the Month 




with the determination of a 
20 game winner, and if every 
one had his attitude Manslield 
would be undefeated. The first 
game at Bloomsburg followed 
in the form of the games of 
the previous year. Dick pitched 
very good ball but his team- 
mates were green and errors 
led to Mansfield's first de^at. 
7hen on April 26; Biek won 
his first game of the season 
as he had a shut-out going 
until the ninth when the ice 
broke and Cortland managed 
to score two runs, > but Mans- 




Phi Fjnr^ 

League Champ 
DeciM in Fjnal 
Gome of Smtm 



tTANDiNO (left to right): John McWalch, John Caldwell, 
Robfert Madigan, Kneeling: WilUiim-SlficUer, Bill Uewlyn. 
Sam Livingston, Paul Brann. 



Manslleli Golfers Bow In Oebitf. 



Bowling Clutmp 
to lie Deeided 



The bowling tournament has 
been nttrrowed d^wn . to two 

men. Doug Allen and Charles 
Kennedy, each defeated once, 
have three games to be bowled 
off in the double elimination 
round robin. 

In semi-final play Charlie 
Kennedy defeated John Rudy 
on games of 203, 173, and 202 
for a 578 scrica. RUdy hit for 
166, 136, and 168 for a 470 
tally. 

In the fijrst round of the 
fina)^ the second match of the 
round robin was rolled off be- 
tween Charlie Kennedy and 
Doug Allan. This was the clos- 
est match of the touj^ament. 
Allan won the first two games, 
€94 M a 28 pin profit as 
ticfy ^ient into the last game. 
Here Kennedy caught fire. He 
came up with a 214 total in the 
last game as^ MUm dropped 
to a 144 game, giving Kennedy 
the match. The scores were 145, 
156, and 214 for a 515 by Ken- 
nedy as Allan scored 167, 162, 
and 144 games for a 473 total. 
In the previous meeting of the 
two, Allan won by a landslide 
on games oi 194, 191, and 167 



for a 473 series. 



field emerged the winner 4-2. 

DiruADn vAyAB-recc. "^^^ ^amc was a pitcher's 
KiciiARD WARTERS (jugi between Mansfield's War- 
No one man has ever bolster- ters and Lycoming's Agnello. 
ed a Mansfield baseball team Mansfield got one hit (by War- 
more than the Athlete of the ters) and Lycoming got two, 

Month for May, Richard War- one a homer which won the I f or TsM swieZwhUe 

ters. Dick began playing ball game for the Lyeo^s. In the managed a 161, 125, and 187 

ip^ny years ago in . th^ sandlot next outing, Warters again 

league at Canisteo, I^ew iTOrk. pitched magnificently and won 

Always a-looder in the game his second game of the season 

or in the arguments, Richard with a two-hitter over Cort: 

fought hard, studied baseball, land. Thus far his record stands 

and eventually led the Canisteo at two wills, and Iwo losses; 

High School to two league but this tella oilier half of the 

championships in 1953 and story. Dick is one of those guys 

19M. During these years he who always keeps up the mor- 

wjis the one. and only pitcher ale of Ihe squad when losing 

on the squad and also the lead- and is probably the biggest 

ing hitter. hustler when winning. His con- 

In 1954, Dick came to Mans- slant heckling of opposing 

field to continue his exploits pitchers is known throughout 

on thet diamond. He made the the league. BM's j|Wt one nf 

team with no. trouble, but, due those guys that you like to 

to inexperience on the colteg- have on your side. 

iate level, Dick pitched very Whether on the playing field 

little that yo*r. He did see or ort Jhe hill doing student 

some action during his sopho- teaching. Dick's happy go lucky 

more year and even managed attitude can be seen at a glance. 

to win two games. Last year When new table assignments 

"VMM the big year. Dick had his were given out recently, Dick 

wtAm ftod t iwof heading to: a was placed at a table with sev- 

very suCMsaiHl 'seaaont but his end ft^esfamen. thnrhig the cuf 
were lost when he would tomary introductions Dick ne- 

iNHich a two or three hitter and glected to introduce himself. 

•iW come home as the losing Someone asked him who he 

pitcher. F^ielding errors, lack was just as Dick was about to 

of- hustle and lack of hits and put a forkfull of meat into 

runs for his own team proved his mouth. Dick dropped the 

to be the downfall, and Rich- fork, meat included, and ex- 

ard managed to win only one claimed: "I'm Rtehard Warters, 

gome. the best athlete that MansfieiS^ 

This year Dick came back has evcjr had!" 



M.S.T.C.'s debut on the fair- 
ways was spoiled by a strong 
Wilkes College golfing team. 
The Mounts found themselves 
on the short end of a 9H to 
8'/^ point score at the conclu- 
sion oi their first intercolleg- 
iate golf OMtoh. 

Thfr locals battled valiantly 
throughout the entire match 
only to be out-scored on Irem 
Temple's 18th green. Mansfield's 
masters of the, gylded white 
missile did show a great deal 
of promise however, and the 
future prospects look, bright 
Bill Llewelyn, Don Qrodis and 
John Rudy brought in very low 
scor;ps. All three of these play- 
ers defeated their individual 
opponentSr Jtwit- tiie- -Wilkes' 
Colohols, ex-Mid'Atiantic Col- 
legiate Golf Champions, were 
equally adept, and they fin- 
ished strongly to yAh. 

Mansfield's vengeful iinksters 
are now anxious^ awaiting the 
return engagement with the 
Colonels, which will be held at 
Corey Creek Country Club. 

. In the meantime, Mansfield 
will journey to Slippery Rock' 
State Teachers Collfege for the 
Pennsylvania STC golf touma- 
nient;, * ' 

Mr. Marion "SpOtts" Decker, 
the coach, will take a four 
man team to compete with the 
representatives of nine other 
State Teachers Colleges for 
•both team and individusl hon- 
ors in the tournament. 



Suigles TiNiriieyi Q» lupb 

At this printing, the secoad. w^y. . Bob is the type who 
annual Men's Tennis Sin^esjmakes his^ own breaks. 
Tournament is expected to be 
well under way and into full 
swing. This tohrnament is tke 
feature event on the school 
tennis ealendac and. driiws to 
a close the tennis year. * 



. Clarence "Bucky" White, a 
junior student and the defend- 
ing champion, is established as 
the tourney favorite. Ron Fire- 
stone, a finaliaf last year, and 
Bob -Keenan are looked upon 
to give "Bucky" a run fof hip 
money on his quest for a seo- 
ond consecutive title. 

"Bucky", a product of thp 
Sayre, Pa. satidlois, plays a 
steady, evefa-tempered game, 
relying on an effective 'Mtve 
and aggressive^ play up front 
Ron Firestone, who hails from 
Lebanon, Pa., plays a cautious, 
waiting gape, forcing. the. other 
fellow to mrice the mfstokei 
Another Lebanon. Pa. son. Bob 
Keenan, is aggressive all tho 



Other entries in the tourna- 
ment are: Lee Bennett, Jim 
E>rew, Bill Pierce, John Fron- 
tino, Bobr Lacmnis, Hal Hansen, 
Paul Brann. Larry Biddle, Dick 
Mitchell. Irv Klinger and Men- 
dell Hill. All tournament 
matches .will be dtcldedi on 
the best two oul Ol, ^ee set 
basis. 




WilliamspfHt^ 4^ Lock Rivoi 




All was quiet once again 
on the Fraternity front. The 
mighty Phi Sigers.^ had just 
struck out 

For the third consecutive 
year, the Phi Sigma Pi entery 
in the Boy's Intramural Basket- 
ball League finished a close 
I second in the race. And once 
•again it took the final game of 
the season or a playoff contest 
.'to decide a new champion. " 

The Dogs and ,nii Sig ware 
deadlocked for first place with 
equal 9-1 won-Iost records and 
just one game remaining. With 
a good sised crowd on hand» 
the two teams took the court. 

Both teaais played an excep- 
tionally cautious game, making 
deliberate passes and shooing 
d e 1 i b e r a t e shots. Midway 
through the first half, the score 
was 4-3 in favor of the Dogs. 
But then Bill Llewelyn hit. two 
consecutive, field gpals between 
a Dog conversion to boost the 
victors lead to 9-3. 

This "rally" was just big 
enough to provide the margin 
necessary for (he ultimate vic- 
tory. Both teams scored another 
field goal before the halfthne 
intermission to make the, count 
11-5. 

The Dogs hung dIoggedZy on- 
to their newly acquired, lead 
as the second Hklf progre«ied. 
With just minutes remaining 
in the game and the score 17-11 
in favor of the Dogs, the Phi 
Sig rally got under way. An 
interception V and subsequent 
layup by Park Allis started the 
uprising. A driving layup by 
Willie Shoemaker narrowed the 
margin still more ' but r^ld 
goal by Sam Livingston kept 
the Dogs from striking dis- 
tance. Bob Leslie .scored a doub- 
let to make the count 19^ 17 
just before the game ended. 

Other concluding intramiu^al 
scores read like this: Colleg- 
ians 42; Has Beens 17. 

The Collegians, fed by 
Brooks with 21 points, clob- 
bered the Has Beens 4217. The 
Collegians took an early lead 
and kept improving their mar- 
gin. They held Has Beens 
to only four tallies in the scc- 
onl half. Lehman and White- 
cavage scored-fi36i easClk fqr the 
Has Beens. 
Supes 39; Penns 30^ 

The Supes held a slim one 
point lead at half time but 
came through strongly in the 
second half» with Kiely lead- 
ing the way with -five buckots. 
He shared scoring honors with 
Goodwin of the Penns. Each 
scored 11 tallies. 
Daosr^l; AHilotiiia 26 

TMa war the battie' of me 
league leaders — one of the 
three big games to determine 
the championship. Oj^gs " 

took a six point lead at the 
end of the first half, th^ 
steadied themselves against the 
final drive of the Athletics, to 
go^into the showers a fiva piiiit 
vi^or. Vhe four leading scor- 
ers of the tdght each register- 
ed 9 points. LleweJyn and Liv- 
ingston for the Dogs. Page and 
Drew for the Athleties. 
Phi Sisa 28; Coai Crachars 26 
Another league leader, Phi 
Sig came from behind to edge 
the Coal Crackers 28-26. The 
Coal Crackers surprised the Phi 
Sigers with a briUiant display 
of defense in the first half, 
as they held the victors to 
two points in the first h|lf. 
Phi Sig, noi to ber denied,' came 
back strong and made up the 
deficit plus two. Keenan was 
the big man for Phi Sig's lone 
bucket in, the first half, pliun- 
mer scored 14 for the lo^ht ' 
Coal Crackers. 

(OoBtiiuiwl OD Page 8) 



4 

i 




PAGE EIGHi; 



Mansfi«ld, Pennsylvaniav MAY, 1958 



THE FLASIflilGHT 





GrwiMd* List RtbasMl By Dmh 



A liSi^ihe 133 seniors who 
are to be graduated May 25 
has been released by Dean of 
Instruction Harry Earllcy. 
fhey are as follows: 

il*in«ntaiV 

Barone, Emilie E., Bates, 
Joan R , Beck, Ruth, Becker, 
Sandra, Bluhm, E-lizabeth 
Stuart, Brace, Myra Booth, Bu- 
choltz, William, Bush, Barbara, 
Carlson, Anna M. Carter, Shhr- 
ley, Deacon, Frances, Downey, 
Mary Lou, Edgar, Joanettc Al- 
b e e , Edgerton, John 
Feichtl, Lois R. Fitch, Carole, 
HarHson, Marietta, Innes, Bar- 
bara, Johnson, Doris, Kendall, 
Marion, Kneiss, Janet, Major, 
Barbara, fetroski, Robert Pugh, 
Klire E. Rogers, Ralph, gax- 
tOB,^Lenora, Sheldon, Rebecca, 
Simons, Nancy L., Thompson, 
Kathryn, Welch, Mary K.. Wil- 
liams, Virginia Trautschold, 
Wilson, Joan Rogers, Zane, 
Martha. 

Hem* Eeonomitf 

Barton, Gayle, Birth, Carol, 
Charles, Eva Lou Marks, Evans, 
Phyllis Ayers, Forgach, Patri- 
cia Najaka, Forsyth, Laurie 
Eby, Harrington, Beth Anne, 
Judson, Ellen S., Kopatz, Marie, 
Latsha, Shirley, Lynch, Julia, 
Noecker^ Elizabeth, Rice, Paul- 
ine, Sedye, Eleanor M., Sharp- 
leaa, Joanne B., Teats, Qbnalee,, 
Musfc 

Baric, Willard, Catalan©, Cat- 
aldo, Chumard, Helen,^ Davis« 
Carol Ann, Dwyer, Judith, Ho- 
kanson, Virginia, Hughes, Mary 
Beth, Jones, E. Barbara, Lantz, 
Louis, McClure, Gerald, Per- 
kins, Ralph, Pierce, WUUam, 
Rex, Marjorie Brodrick, Ruvo 
Jessie, Sears, Arden, Truax, 
Bennie, Verrastro, Ralph, Wil- 
Cox, Shirley, Wttdennuth, Jean, 
Wio^hen, Jo Arnie . 
SecMidary 

Baker, Jeanne Nestlerode, 
Beyer, George, Blowers, Elaine, 
Borgeaon, Thomas, Brace, Fred- 
erick, Brown, Alan P., Buddie, 
Wilson, Cerchie, Amelia, Cor- 
hey,' Joseph, Cowperthwait, Mar- 
garet, Cruse, Kenneth, Dibble, 
Robert, Doud, Daniel, Earley, 
Richard, Enderle, Gary, Han- 
non, Thomas, Harman, Lyle, 
Hprirington, Richard, Heilman, 
Geerge, Heller. Charles, Hviz- 
dimti Paul, Jackson, James, 
Jones, Larry, Keenan, Robert, 
King, T, Wayne, Kolat, Dan, 
Krieg, David, Lee, Donald, Les 



Longuoge Topic 
Of Cluii Speech 

The possibility of English 
becoming an international langr 
uage was the topic discussed 
by Robert Kloss at the final 
meeting of the English Club, 
We4ne8day, April 16. 

•The imijor fault of English 
centers., around the problem of 
spelling," declared Mr. Kloss. 
He further added that this is 
so because there has never been 
a major, or even minor f evisioh 
of English spelling. 

Pointing out the various 
difficulties in the selection of 
one language as a m<Mins of uni- 
versal communication, he stated 
that future citizens of the world 
would most likely be bilingual, 
retaining their individudity, 
but ov^co^ing the lack of 
stand«ndiMd emnniusiicatton. 

GTU, Cgraphers 
Meet, Dine, Plari 

Gamma Theta Upsilon and 
the Geography Club held their 
annual joint banquet and busi- 
ness meeting at Hunting Valley 
ten, Siiturday, April 26. The 
menu included T-bone steaks 
with all the trimmings. 

After the banquet, Salvatore 
Natoli, faculty advisor, gave a 
brief talk on the organization's 
plans for activities during the 
coming academic year. The af- 
fair was well attended by the 
a<^ve members of both groups. 



i: D^K^.^ T »T'».,..«A... nofi vity lead the Colonels with 12, 
lie, Robert, LeTourneau, Carl- * or r^^^ c^..^....*. *i 

A. ^ L « «# TT_i Jearacrows 35; Day Students 31 

ton, McCaifery, Roy, McHrfe,'^ 

John, Mclnroy, John, McPher- 
8on, Jamie, Marsh, Tallie, Mitch- 
ell, Paul, Mitten, Hurst, »fur- 
phy, Joseph, Muto, John, Neal, 
Stenhen. Oakley. Clarence, O'- 
Neill, Robert, Peterson, Jon, 
Polcyn, Edward, Press, Barbara, 
Roe, Donald, Ruggerio, Bartho- 
lomew, Bumma<»e, Lynn, Ruth, 
William H., Sabol, Donald, 
Sandler. William, Seelye, Rob- 
ert, Serfasa, Frederick, Sheeder, 
Steveh, Jr., Sherman, William. 
Siracuse, Vincent, Starzec, John, 
Swimlev, Gary, Wart^rs, Rich' 
ard, Weigle, Ellen, "Wheeler, 
Albiert, Woodard, Melvin. 



Leaffue Champs 

(CoBtioacd from page 7) 

Scaracrewt 2; Has Baens 

Forfeit. 
Nniw tt; Be^ 32 

te the ibattle for the cellar, 
the Bees took it on the chin 
again to establish a firm hold 
on the basement. The Bees' 
were outscored foy four points 
lo the first half and couldn't 
make up the dejficit. Kreamer 



led the Beee with 19. Bennett 
topped tlMft i*ehns with. 14.* 
Athletics 50; Supes 33 

The Athletics, who were still 
in the running for the title, 
ran over the "hot" and "cold" 
Supes. The Athletics took an 
early lead and were never 
headed. Page scored 19 for the 
Athletics, while Kiely taOied 
13 for the Supes. 
Dogs 35; Colonels 29 

The league leading Dogs 
moved One step closer to. the 
championship as they toyed 
with the Colonels for the first 
half and then turned on the 
pressure. Llewelyn threw in 15 
points for the Dogs. Bernata 



Faculty Diii0| 
Honor L Hobeger 

The annual banquet of the 
Faculty Association to6k place 
in the Penn-Wells Hotel, Wells- 
boro. Pa., Monda?» May 12. 

The faculty and tNir guests 
were briefly addressed by Leon 
Lunn. incumbent president of 
the association, an^ |>r. .Benja- 
min Husted, who will replace 
Mr. Lunn for the academic year 
1958-59. 

Dr. Lewis W. Rathg<^ber also 
gav^ a*short tcUc, after which 
the group presented a retire- 
ment gift to Miss Lorraine Ha- 
b^ger, supervisor of in'ade four 
in the elementary school on 
campus. " "'" 

Arrangements for the ban- 
quet were made by Mrs. Ferris 
Lutes, chairman of the Soeial 
Committee. 

»•••• . — . ' 
Council Takes Office* 
Honors President 



Xyi^gl Oir Sfi^^ NEA 



Installation of the 1959^9 
Women's Dormit<Mry Council 
took place Tuesday, April 29. 
The Council's members are 
Marilyn Christ, president, Eliz- 
abeth Roberts Yeslavage and 
Theodora Queipo, senior mem- 
bers; Magdalene Billow, Caro- 
lyn Mann, and Drusilla Fisher, 
junior members; Danice Noldy 
and Gail Fitzwater, sophottiofe 
members. 

The memters of the 1957^ 

Council presented a gift to 
their retiring president, Jessie 
Ruva ' . - . 



The Scarecrows, who had lost 
six in a- row, defeated the. Day 
Students with a last minute 
spurt. Cross and Scancella each 
scored 10 for the Crows. Jack- 
son topped the Day Students 
with 13. 

Phi Sig 25; Seas 19 

Phi Sig, still making a bid 
for the championship, put the 
Bees one step 'further in the 
cellar. Phi Sig kept the game 

close in the first half and coast- 
ed to victory in the second. 
Matkowaky led the Bees with 
9. BatooM^ was high for Phi 
Sig with 10. 

How they finished: 
Team W L Pet. 

Dogs .-^^ -- 10 1 .909 

Phi Sig : 9 2 .818 

Athletics — - 8 3 .727 

Collegians - 8 3 ?727 

Coal Crack^s — ' 7 4 .636 

Colonels - 5 6 .455 

Has Bccns 4 6 .400 

Supes . . . . 4 6 .400 

Scarecrows 4 7 .^64 

Day Students ^. 3 8 .273 

PennS l- 2 9 .182 

Bees — 1 10 .091 



SCA ActivifiM 
End With Picnic 



Colton Point was the scene 
of tbe SCA cabinet retreat. Svm- 
4i]r, May 4. Hie comUned cabi- 
nets of 1957-58 and 1959-59 and 

the advisers, Dr. Mary Helti- 
bridle and Jay Foreman, met 
to plan the program of SCA 
activities for this coming Sept- 
ember. Refreshments were serv- 
ed after the business meeting. 

The organization had their 
annual picnic at Colton Point, 
Thursday, May 8. SCA mem< 
bers, advisers, and guests spent 
the afternoon participating in 
games and activities, after 
which a picnic supper was serv» 
.ed. . 

Rabbi Sanford Shapiro of 
B'nai Israel Temple, Elmira^ 
New York, was the guest speak- 
er at the April 17 meeting of 
SCA. Rabbi Shapiro on 
the origin, customs, observ- 
ances, and beliefs of the Jew- 
ish faith' and answered que% 
tions a^ced by tlM groii)^,^ /\ 



Theatre 



ALWAYS A CARTOON 
it tlM 

TWAIN 

ON 

MAIN 
ST. 

In Mansfleldi Pe. 

Free dtnnirwere siven to 
the ladies on WtdfMHtdix 
and Thursday evenlnat. 



The million ind a half aca- 
demically talented students now 
in our high schools need more 
challenging classes to make 
the most of their abilities. 

This is the major recommen- 
dation of 200 top educators as 
reported in a new National 
Education Association (NEA) 
report titled, "Finding and Edu- 
cating the AeadMniteally Talent- 
ed Student." 

The NEA report is the result 
of « special year-long project ^ 
on academically talented high 
school students. The report eon- 
tains the final results of an 
invitatiohal conference of 20fi 
educators held in Washington 
in February. 

Mak« Recommendations 

These are the recommenda- 
tions far educating the academ- 
ically talented the top 15 
to 20 per cent of the- high 
SPfaool popidaticm. 

1. A solid four-year high 
school course of the academic 
subjects — English, science, 
inathematics, modem foreign 
languages, and social studies. 
Students should be grouped in 
classes with others of like a- 
bility. That is, a top student 
in math would study math with 
other superior Students. If he 
is only average in English, he 
would study English in a reg- 
ular class.' ' ' , 

2. A rigorous counseling pro- 
gram, with guidance based on 
aptitude and/or intelligence 
test scores and school records. 
I'TM eigbth gra^fe^^^ 

ciiid point — thjc period of the 
student's life in which critical 
choices are made . . the NEA 
statos. 

3. Special provisions within 
the regular Idgh school for ad- 
vanced work. Talented students 
should take extra courses in 
summer school, such as crea- 
tive writing. An advanced place- 
ment p^rogram should be in ef- 
fect in many schools to allow 
talented students to enter col- 
lege with credit toward grad- 
uation already establidied. 

4. Advanced academic yrork 
for talented students on a low- 
er grade level. For example, 
ninth grade algebra should be 
available to superior students 
in the eighUi grade. 

Talented Child Described 

Describing the talented stu- 
dent, the NEA group, under 



'the direction of James B. Con- 
nant, president emeritus of Har- 
vard University, states,. "He is 
usually a rapid learner, a good 
organizer, and a skillful think- 
er ... he is probably creative, 
curious . . capable of considr 
erable independent study ... 
He may be anyone's child; hid- 
den under almost any number 
of guises — indiflference, utt<lN^ 
achievement, delinquency L ^ ♦ 
He is talented, deserving mudi 
because he can offer much.'* 



Newt Rooms 

— <hi .'ill 



IJAYEV'S NEWS 
ROOM 

A Lecfc Haven 



Mfilll 



MerckanU 



FlKESILVERfS 

You will find 0lfta for every 

Oceesien 
Prices to Suit Your Budget 



COLES PHARMACY 
(On the Comer) 
Whitman's Chocotatos 
Hallmaric Cards 
Preacriptiens 



B; A. NEAL 

TV and Applleflce Co. 
Across teom High School 
ManfUeidr Penne. 



Garriaont' Mmk^^Shqp 

THI etOTHINO 8T0IIK ON 

THE corner' 
Dry Cleaning and Preaslnf 



Seibert Composes 

(Continued from psge 6) 

procedures in edueation. It 
may be used as the basis for a 
consideration of problems in 
education by students, teach- 
ers, parents, or citizens. This 
may be ctoile in classes in high 
school or college, in faculty 
meetings, in PTA meetings, by 
school boards, or at little White 
House \>r Govemw's ^nfer- 
enc^ on ednealion, etc. Whal 
we «re tiering to do in our 
schools is decided by Individ- 
uals on the Jiasis of what they 
feel, think, and want. The 
current situation calls for a 
sharing of ideas by all people 
(in school and out) for they will 
decide why we want /i^it 
tanght to whom." 

- - — > g II . . M. 

Poor Attendance 
Causes Cancellation 
Of Inter-frat DanCe 



The annual Inter-Frat Banee 
was eaneelled this year because 
of inadequate attendance. 
Scheduled to take place Satur- 
day, April 26, the event was 
called oft after preparatf^ 
had been made at tbO- .Oacey^ 
Creek Country Club. 

Phi Sigma Pi and Gamma 
Theta Upsilon members made 
plans isa the yearly event, but 
had to 'linhow everything Out 
the window" becMiae of drop- 
outs. 

Members of Gamma Theta at- 
tended a geog^hy conference 
that day and #ere. unable to 
return for the affair. 



Dairies 



Foremost Ice Cream 
Company 
Tj^ Our Dairy Producft 
Menufadwi^ of 
Ottlly Madison A For«mosf 
ICE CREAM 



M(MIRIS 1*ARMS 
DAIRY 

HOMEMADE ICE CREAM 
Try our delkious sundaaa 



DAIrVlEA MILK 

ICE CREAM 
BUTTER CHEISB 
Elmira« N. Y. . Phono i$\n 



Tyoga Farms Dairy 




MOUNTS 

vs 

LOCK HAVEN 
2 p. m. 



The FLASHL 



STATE TEACHERS COLLEGE, MANSFIELD, PENNSYLVANIA 




"M" CLUB 
DANCE 

8 p.m. 



VOLUME XXXV 




OCTOBER, 1958 



O 



f Q 



COLLEGE LIB RARY" 

S T A T E TbACHLKb LULUGh — " 
MANSFIELD, PENNSYLVAN I A 



NO. 2 



ueen Quei^ Begins 



KADELPIANS TO HOST 
37 SISTER CHAPTERS 



Mansfield's Beta Rho chapter of 
Kappa Delta Pi will play host to 
thirty-seven other Kappa Delta Pi 
chapters from seven states and the 
District of Golu|nb^ SiM»»rday, 
October 25. 

Representatives from Pennsyl- 
vania, New York, New Jersey, 
Ohio, Delaware. Maryland, West 




MISS VIRGINIA ANNAKIN 

• ■ ■• . « .■ 

Virginia, and Washington, D.C. 
have been invited to the session. 

Dr. Vickery to Speak 

Dr. Katherin^ Vickery will be 
the main spealcer of the conference. 
Her topic is "A Kadelpian Looks 
at Russia." 

Dr. Vickery, who is the Execu- 
tive Counselor of Kappiti' IDdlta Pi, 



is a native of Georgia. She re- 
ceived her degree of Bachelor of 
Arts from North Georgia College, 
degree of Master of Art from 
George^Peabody College for Teach 
ers, and Doctorate of Philosophy 
from Alabama College. At pre 
sent. Dr. Vickery is head of the 
Department of Psychology at Al 
abama. College, Montevallo, Al 
abama. ■ 

Toured Russia 

In 1946 she toured Western Eur- 
ope, studying education as a mem- 
ber of a group org^anized by the 
Comparitive Education Society 
She has just returned from a tour 
with the same group which has 
been studying education in Soviet 
Russia. 

Counselor to Lecture 

"At Your Service" will be the 
topk: of Miss Virginia Annakin, 
student counselor of the national 
Kappa Delta Pi Society. Miss 
Annakin graduated from Garfield 
High School, Terre Haute, in 1955. 
The following year she attended 
Kent State University, Kent, Ohio 
Since 1956 she has been a student 
at Indiana State Teachers College, 
where she has been on the excep- 
tional Honor Roll of Indiana State 
Teachers College for three years 
with a standing of a staraight A 
average. 

Her name is entered in "Who's 
Who in American Colleges and 
tJniversities." 

Editor'a Note — For a complete 
pfogmm of the &DP Conference, 
see pagie three. 



Mansfield's Beta Rho, KDP, 
Celebrates 28th Birthday 



Mansfield's Beta Rho chapter, 
sponsor of the l&ppa Delta Pi 
conference, October 25, 1968, ob- 
serves its 28th birthday this year. 

The charter members of Beta 
Rho chapter of Kappa Delta Pi 
were initiated and the chapter was 
insUUed May 23; 193(f by Dr. Al 



ing of a national society with local 
chapters similar to its own organi- 
ization. 

The organization: aimed to 

fo^er high standards of prepar- 
ation for teaching and to invite 
into bonds of fellowship those who 
have_attaiii«l excellence of sclioiar 



fred L. HaU-Quest of the NaHoiiaT ship and distinction of achieve- 
Executive Council. Dr. Hall-Quest ment as students and servants of 
was at the time a professor at education. 
Columbia University. There were 



1 forty-two charter members. Dr. 

I Isaac Doughton e^mtinued as coun- 
selor for the next ten years. Since 
.1964, Dr. Margaretta Bone has 
f|.«i^e«n the counselor. Mr. Fred Jup- 

■ enlaz was the first treasurer. Since 
1930, 901 < members have been in- 
itiated into Beta Rho chapter. 

I Koppo Delta Pi History 

Eager to promote a closer bond 
among students of Education and 
to' enter into more intimate fellow- 



.'the members of the Illinois ih 
1909 resolved to sponser the found- 



Originol Nome 

Successful in;^ its endeavor, the 
Illinois Education Club was organ- 
ized June 8, 1911, under, the laws 
of the State of Illinois as the 
honorary educational fraternity, 
Kappa Delta Pi. In 1932, this 
title was changed to Kappa Delta 
Pi, a]n Honor Society in Education. 

Kappa Delta Pi has been and 
continues to be the only national 
co-educational honor society in 



Wanted: 
Sign Painter 

, Mansfield State teachers Col- 
lege is in urgent need of a 
literate sign-painter. The only 
requisite is thatTie for she know 
how to spell "employees." The 
initial assignment of this job 
will be to change the lettering 
on the sign in the kitchen help's 
parking lot^, adjacent to the 
upper side of the iirfirmary. In- 
structions: change 'employs" to 
"employees." If you feel that 
you possess the high mental 
standards for this type of work, 
please notify the publishing 
office of this n^vrsimper. 



Lecturer^ SCiidi^nis 
To Tour Russia 

Neil Douglas, lecturer-explorer, 
will take MSTC students on a 
guided tour of Russia, Tuesday, 
October 28 at 2 p.m., right in 
Straughn Hall. 

With the aid of his new full- 
color movie, "Russia, the . New 
Face", Mr. Douglas will ansgrer 
many- of today's ^questions about 
the Soviet Union. 

The young-iooking "combination-^ 
-of -many-prof essions" will present 
just one of the many movies he 
has produced for the lecture-plat- 
form—movies of far-away lands 
strange to most Americans. He is 
also a writer, glacialist, and ad- 
venturer, and was an honor grad- 
uate in civil engrineering from La- 
feyette College. 

Tuesday's movie, will take the 
travelers to all comers of the Big 
Red Rear: Moscow, Kiev, jaunts 
to tf!e countryside, rivers, and sea. 
Views of city and rural life will 
paint a clearer picture of today's 
Russian. ' 



Coronation Slated for 
1:30 p.rn. at Smythe Park 

To you! Miss TheodfiTa Queipo, Lake Oriel, Pa., a senior in 
home economic^ will reign as home coming queen October 11. §he 
will be^^ ffid ally c ro wned at 1:80 p.m. b^ Mary Lou Downey Hansonr 
1957 queen. 

The Homecoming Parade, start- 
ing at 1 p.m. from the high school, 
will move east on Wellsboro Street, 

turn right on Main Street and 
proceed to Smythe Park. The 
theme for floats is "Autumn Fan- 
tasy" with artistic" aiui ^o^el^ 
divisions. Maximum expense for 
each float was $20. ^ 



Poper GtH iiew Office 

The FLASHLIGHT has re- 
cently acquired new quarters 
on the first floor of North Hall. 
More details will be availaUe 
at a later date. 



English^ Department 
Attends Conclave 

MSTC's English Department, 
headed by Dr. Elizabeth M. Sw:a,n, 
participated in the second annual 
convention of the Pennsylvania 
Council of Teachers of English 
(PCTE) held at Penn State Uni- 
versity September 26 and 27. , 

_^ JjVorkshop. Organired 

Participants from Mansfield in- 
cluded Miss Elizabeth Allen, Dr. 
Bernard Baum, Miss Jean L. Hol- 
cbmbe, Miss: Nancy Light, Mr. 
Noniran ^esaifeld; and TJrT Swan. 

Dr. Baum was associated with 
the workshop on linguistics and 
gramnjar, . '_■ 

Miss Holcombe took part on a 
panel dealing with the importance 
of reading at senior high school 
level. Miss Holcombe who was re- 
corder for this group, is also a 
member of the State Committee on 
Reading. 

Mr. Rosftnf eld^ acted as recorder 
for the Scholarship Workshop in 
Romantic Poetry. 

Dr. Swan, "Acting chairman of 
the Committee for the Construction 
of a Literary Map of Pennsylvan- 
ia, presented a progress report on 
this subject. 

M^TC Gradiiotes 4mH^ . 

In discussing the convention, 
Dr. Swan found it interesting that 
a number of MSTC grraduates par- 
ticipated in it. Among these was 
Miss Margaret Strupcewski from 
Pennabuipg School,' FallSington, who 
was a member of a panel on ele- 
mentary reading. 



Thoikios Thomos To Sing Here October 30 



Mounts fo' Meet Ldck HoVen 

Reg'istration of alumni began 
at 10 p.m. on second floor of North 

HalL Thft coronation ceremony 

wilt be followed by the football 

game with Lock Haven at 2 p.m. 
and an Open House for Alumni, 
from 4:30 ^.m, ^ BiW pMtr-ttt^ 
South Hall. - _ . 

The concluding event for the day 
will be the annual M Club dance 
from 8 p.m. to midnight in the 
gymnasium. 

Committeei Listed 

i" - 

Student and faculty chairmen 

for the 1958 General Homecoming 
Committee were Craig Andrews 
and Mr. Leon Lunn.* Subcom- 
mittee chairmen are the following:. 
Parade, William Buckner; Public- 
ity, Mary Lyn Erwin; Election of 
Queen, John Covell; Program, 
Giles Seeley; Social Hour, Kimlyn 
Wilson; Invitations, Joanne O'- 
Neill; Registration, Barbara Rus- 
sell; Initiation , and purchasing 
freshmen, Thomas Losty. 



ship with those dedicated to the 

eaei^r^iw^fHr of e gri mi,-'^-"^^^ t >M ifc- 4«ekide» 



both undergraduate and graduate 
scholars and members of the «d- 



Thomas L. Thomas, the distin- 
guished . Welsh-American concert 
baritone And star of radio and 
television will appear October 30 
at ^iranghn. Auditorium.: 

Mr. Thomas, often referred to 
aa "Am e ric a ' a favorite baritone", 
is known to millions through his 
radio and television performances, 
which include frequent appearanc- 
es on the "Voice of Firestone" and 
other network shows. In his con- 
certs Thomas has become, famous 
for his wide knowledge and flex- 
ible song choice of gre^at variety 
and beauty, and for his captivat- 
ingly informal manner of present- 
ation. In reviewing one of his 
concerts, a Philadelphia critic re- 
marked,, "Mr. Thomas sings with 
disarming simjjjicity. He k. jnot 
only a singer, he is an artist. Vocal 
students could learn volumes from 
one of his recitals.'' ^ ' 



Popularity Secret 

One secret of Mr.. Thomas' pop- 
ularity may be found in his atti- 
tude toward the public. "Concerts 
are meant to be enjoyed," he says. 
"If we don't present the music so 
that people really enjoy it with 
us, why give a concert? As a 
connoisseur of songs, and as a 
talented host on the platform who 
enjoys entertaining his guests, 
Thomas has a knack of communi- 
cating his enthusiasm for a song 
he loves — whether it be an aria of 
Handel, and exquisite French art 
song, e humorous ballad, -or a 
rousing tune from a Broadway 
musical. "The main test," he says 
"is hot wHet]^er a song is 'classical' 
or 'popular', but is it good?" 

One feature often included and 
always welcomed in a Tflomas Con- 
cert is folk music from his native 
Wales, for which he is internation- 
(Continued on Po^e 4) 



College to Expand 
Extension Courses 

Mansfield State Teachers College 
will again offer extension courses 
in Bradford County this year in 
an effort to continue and expand 
its aid to teachers in its service 
area. Dr. Harry W. Earllyj Dean of 
Instruction at the College,, has 
annoilnced. 

"For the past two years, we 
have been making strides in ex- 
panding our services to Bradford 
County teSchers-in-service by pro- 
viding College courses necessary 
for those who have hot been perm- 
anently certified by the Depart-- 
ment of Public Ini^jbRi^tiOn,'' Dr. 
Earlly added. 

This year, a course in History 
of Civilization II will be given at 
the Towanda High School with an 
organizaion meeting. All Bradford 
County teachers are urged to take 
advantage of this course of study. 

Services Seven Counties 

The College is prepared to assist 



teachers^-service in its sevm 
counly service area in. .meetiAfT" 
iheir educational needs. 

, (Gontiniwd on Page ^) 



Page 2 



THE FUSHilGHT 



Mansfield,, Pa, October, 1958 

. ' - t-j — ^ 



Age 'Of Analysis 



by A. L. GHIARILLI 



Plato deacribes a true philoso- 
pher as a lover of the vision of 
truth/ He also claims that his 
concept of Utopia, the ideal com- 
monwealthrwill not come into be- 
ing "until philosophers are kings." 
Perhaps not. And certainly none 
of^s is prescient enough to know 
when philosophers will be kings. 



A Relotive Utopio 

It is becoming increasingly ob- 
vious, however, that Mansfield is 
rapidly approachii^;"wl»t . might 
be classified as a ' "sei&i>ntopisn 
state"; that is, in relation to what 
it has been in past years. I have 
been readily impressed by the fact 
that our cQffeiit" administration is 
selecting some of its faculty mem- 
bers with an eye to cultural back- 
ground, among other requisite 
qualifications. Recently a profess- 
or, in discussing ancient theories 
of law and sovereignty in an Amer- 
ican Government class, read ex- 
cerpts from the initial books of 
the Republic. W|th vehement pre- 
sentation, he resurrected the Hell- 
enic philosophy , (for some, he was 
inif rumehtar in tlh^^ 
into the world) from across the 
centuries, and with facility he 
associated it with experience fa- 
miliar .to those in his classroom. 
Later that same day, "a. musty 
tome, . written hy a tetttonic war- 



monger shortly before the First 
World War, was employed as il- 
lustrative material in a class on 
Gontemporaty Btirdpean History 
by^ t l M st s ame iBrtgaetoiv-" — - 

. Ntting of the Poor 

It appeals, then, that the holder 

of degrees who makes a spurious 
claim to a possession of such vital 
knowledge as just mentioned is at 
last losing his precarious foothold 
on our faculty to the newcomer. 
With no specific individual in 
mind, perhaps we are witnesses 
of^iie beginnings (rf^^e end^ for 
**the flubouta^ Certainly I am 
not claiming that, until the new 
administration assumed power, all 
faculty members were inadequate 
or, at the most, seeond-rate. 

But, for example, there has been 
no acceptable excuse for any of 
the academically-elevated to glor- 
iously spout forth in the* clasuoom 
with horribly inaccurate .pronun- 
ciations of such words as Bedouin, 
bourgeoisie, Tartar, Versailles, 
Goethe, and a few others which 
have Claused us to blanch in our 
very seats.. There was no accept- 
able excuse at that time. And 
there can be none today. 

Illuminotion Provided 

Again, my vindication for what 
1 have said. A light has been seen, 
the switch unknowingly, thrown by 

(Continued on Page 6) 



Letters To 
The Editor 



''Dare To Be Different .. 
Declares Editor Pro Tem 



"If we -risi?, to our feet, speak 
out loud And clear, fear nothing, 
dare to be different — mental old 
age will never set ifi and there will 
be no end to the lovely slow ma- 
turing of onjr spirits." 



With this ' graphic sehtehce. Miss 
Elizabeth AUeii terminated an- 
other of her many duties as sum- 
mer editor of The Wellsboro Ga- 
sette — that of VFritii^ the editor- 
ials. 



Hod Her Own Wey 

ReQowned. in the area for her 
Kew York newspaper experience, 
Mis9 Alien found her summer ^em- 
ployment both beneficial and.pleas- 
lwiir~**I* did^lovnt7'~8he stated. 




MISB SLIZABEtH ALLEN 



Editor's Note: The Flashlight will 
be glad to publish any letter con- 
cerning any campus situation. The 

letters must be signed, but names 
will be withheld upon request. 

Having not yet received any 
coxrespohdence , for this issue', we 
take the liberty of printing the 
following letter exactly as it was 
written to a member of the senior 
class. ' ~ 

My dear 

It has come to the attention of 
the undersigned, tbe President of 
T.L.F,T.S.OvT.F.T.O.A., that you 
are enrolled in an institute per- 
petrating the highest of intellect- 
ual crimes, the preparation of de- 
cent youBK^peSpItJ^? theJ^^ 
craft. 

The work of the League may 
well be unknown to you, for we 
have been forced by a cabal .com- 
posed of Dangerous Deweyites, 
Bored Local Boanis, Enthusiastic 
Educators, (the very worst kind), 
and others of like ilk, to operate in 
secrecy. We are, however, growing 
by leapers and bounders, for a 
movement like ours cannot be 
stopped by m6re opposition, lack 
of f^nds, and a membership of one. 
we kre^ demanding equal time on 
television and radio with the New 
Yorlt Superintendent of Schools to 
present our views. Your name 
has been placed on our mailing list 
as one soul that miay be saved, if 
only this bulletin reaches you in 
time. Even if you jtra alreftdx t*!'" 
ing courses in praotice teaching, 
practical psychology, remedial 
reading, and the. removal of snow- 
suits and combat boots, you can 
still qualify as a member if you 
can manage to do the impossible: 
fail all your courses by Qolumbus 
Day and come to New York where 
the great work of the League calls 
you.- 

We have an agenda drawn up, 
the principle articles of which con- 
sist of throwing rocks at princi- 
pals, dynamiting modern school 
buildings, and converting those 
schools that are undynamitable in- 
to indoor dog tracks. We are cer- 
tain that you will find a career 
with us more to your taste, for 
there are more , thrills to be ex- 
perienced in one yteek with us 
than in an entire career in soijie 
musty school. You may look for- 
ward to loud denunciations in the 
iBditorial columns of various Daily 
N^ses, rides in paddy wagons, 
and nights of wild carousel and 
shoeless dancing in the low haunts 
favored by our membership (of 
one). • • 

Mail your check ($00.04) for 
your first month's membership. 
Choose the destructive"~way! Just 
remember our slogan: "Learnin 
ain't so much!" 

" ' Yours in Subversion, 





ROOM FOR PROGRESS? 



Yes, We WUi Progress 

A good many of the returning up;perclassnrven were 

probably a bit disconcerted when, after three too-short months,, 
they were greeted upon their arrival by our seemingly-ever- 
lasting Alumni Holl. A few of them most tike ly. commented: 
"Is that thing still standing? Don't thiy ever moke any 
progress around here-*" 

What would be considered 'progress anyway? Is it 
destruction of the old or construction of the new? If we de- 
fine it as the former, Mansfield has mode none in^o great 
while; if the latter, we've come quite a way. Look ^6uf you. 
We're not progressing faster than the eye can see. Freshly- 
pointed buildings gleam in the autumn sunlight ... a tattoo 
of, hgmmers is heard against a background of o bulldozer's 
mechanical grunting . . . once private homes bordering the 
oampus ring with the laughter of happy freshmen at times 
and are hushed with the silence of laborious study at others. 

Certainly, it surrounds us - — material progress. But 
pause. Is this the measurer of progress of on academic in- 
stitution? The famed universities of Europe still have classes 
convening in buildings which are thrcfe to four centuries old, 
yet degree from one of these institutions is highly-prized. 
Why? ^ It is simply, and literally, mind over matter. 

We must note well that rrot only hove three-hundred 
new bodies enrolled at MSTC, but also an equivalent number 
of minds as well. Provisions have been made for their matter. 
We have expanded their living, eating, and studying occorfi- 
modations. Con we also expand their minds? Con we — 
both students and faculty — ^ provide the stimulation and. 
challenge for these individuals who state humbly — ^ not de- 
fiantly: 'Teach me.'? ' 

Franklin D. Roosevelt, in his Second Inaugural Address, 
reminded us that "the test ofjour progress is not whether we 
odd more "^tb the abundance of those who have so much; it is 
whether we provide enough for those who have too little." 

No, the measurer of progress at MSTC will never be 
mode with gallons of paint and feet of board as standards. 
Yes, as publicity releases state, there will be "a new and better 
Mansfield." Any of a million con moke it new; only we can 
moke It better. ^ • ... "■ ■ 



'*ahd the people wi|^ whom I work- 
ed." Particularly" appealing to the 
campus instructor of English 
grmmar, Literature, and Qreative 
Writing, was the fact that she was 
permitted to discharge her duties 
as she deemed feasible. "I was 
given carte blanche," she laugh- 
ingly said. . - ^ ■ 

f "5When asR^d about het work 
schedule, tiie wbite-hidred pcofeBB- 

or told of working three days a 
week, from 8 a.m. until 5 p.m. 
On Wednesdays she remained in 



Wellsboro until the paper was "put 
to bed" and then proofread the 
first issue. 

A Local Evoluot|oii 

Miss" Allen's editorials were 
thought to be exceptionally well 
written and original. As a some- 
what famous locaJ personality con- 
fided, "firstj of all we were inter- 
ested — we didn't know what to 
expect. But then they got better 
and better with each issue, and 
pretty soon they were the best 
thing in the whole damn paper!" 



"Children ond Science" 
Topic of Demonilrotion 

"Children and Science," a lecture 
-demonstration sponsored by ACE, 
will be presented in Straughh Hall, 
Thursday, October 16. 

Dj^ Bre Miller, special science 
consultant for Ginn and Conapany, 
will give the demonstrations from 
4:30-6 p.m. and 7-8:30 p.m. 

The high school teachers from 
this 'ju-^a will be thep-guests of 
ACE at this program, and all 
others interested are invited to 
attend. 



THE FLASHLIGHT 



Volume 35 



October, 1958 



No. 2 



Subscription, $1.00 per year. Apply to Business for Adiwrtising rates. 
Subscrip^on — $1.00 per year. 
Apply to' Business Manager for advertising rates. 
THE FLASHLIGHT, published by the students of the State 
Teachers College at Mansfield, Pennsylvania, is a member of the 
Teachers Cjollege DivisiM of the CQlfunbia Press AssodatloR. 

EXECUTIVr BOARD ^ 

Editor-in-chief — Robert Kloss_ - " *' 

Assistant Editors — June Johnston, Anthony Chiarilli, Rob^ Rupair ^ ^ 

Sports Editor — Fred Ross 

Art Editor — William Thompson . 

Photography Editor— - Thomas Losty 

Bu8i"ness'"Manager — Craig Andrews 

Secretary — Mary Mason 

Circulation Manager — Dawn Hauntzleman^ - , — 

Chief Typist — Patricia McManigle . 

Staff Representative — Carol Silsbee 

Adyisen — Dr. Elisabeth Swan, Miss Jean Holc<mibe 

STAFF 

Feature — Michael Fleming, Floyd Lounsbury, J a Ann Stilwell, Dyson 
Schultz. Gerry WiUUuns, David Welsh, Lee Laivterman Kuss 
LaForce ' • ■ v 

Sports — Linda Albee, Teddy Simoh<tl8» Charlisi KenhiMlyi Sanv. Living- 
stone, Richard Sunderlin ' 

Photography r- Ben Darrow, Richard Sundorlin 

Art — Janice Schutt 

Busineiss — David Bosseler, Earl Carney, Jack Shaw, Mary Rose 

Shields, James Woughter 
Circulation — Beverly Flishman, Barbara Green, Andrew • Johnson, 
Evelyn McClosky, Alice Mundy, ElMnor ^earW Lavada Piatt, 

Jane Powell, Jane Smyers . ^'"^ 

Typing — Judy Marshall, Jane Powell, Diill/ RohTahd, Marge Roiil, 

Emily Smith, Marilyn Wittmer 
Reporters — Sigrid Johnson, Thomas Little, Mary Mason, Thoiaas 
'eintiish, Barbaia Cooperi^ Carol Silsbee, Robert Johnson, John 



Mansfield, Pa., October, 19$8 



THE FLASHilGHT » 



Page 3 



Picture Book Story Becomes 
Reality For Professor, Wife 



"My high school history -book 
was the most important factor in 
helping us to decide how to tour 
Europe," laughed Mrs. Clarence 
Mutchler as she leafed through a 
tour book of Rome, "and at last 
■that visit is to become a reality." 

Sailing on the Queen Mary on 
September 17th, the Mutchlers said 
farewell to the states for the dur- 
ation of the first semester. Dr. 
Mutchler is Director of the Second- 
ary Department. This is his first 
Sabbatical in fourteen yearl Mrs. 
Mutchler, too, has been affiliated 
with the education profession, hav- 
ing taught in Mansfield for two 
years, and also acted as substitute 
for ten years. 

Visit Higli Scliool Friend 

- At London, the couple enjoyed a 
six day stay b^ore going on^ to 
Canterbury. Mrs. Mutchler has jft 
friend in that historical . iAty of 
Southeastern England whom she 
has not seen since high school 
days. . - 

Highlight of the grand tour 
will be a visit to the World's Fair 
in Brussels. They shall then con- 
tinue to Holland. From there it is 
their plan to follow the Rhine 
down to Heidelburg and Munich. 




MR, THOMAS GODWARD 

President Appoints 
Deon of Students 

Dr. Lewis W. Rathgeber, presi- 
dent of Mansfield State Teachers 
College has announced the appoint- 
ment of Mr^ Thomas E. Godward, 
Of Syracuse, N. Y., as Dirsector of 
Student Personnel. 

Syrocute Faculty Member 

Mr. Godward, who assumed his 
duties August 15 is a graduate of 
New York State College for Teach- 
ers, Albany, where he received a 
Bjk. in Biological Sciences in 1951, 
and an M:A. in Social Studies in 
1952. During the past two years 
he has been on the faculty at 
Syracuse^University. He was a- 
warded a University Fellowship to 
Syracuse University and has been 
conlpleting the fequirements for 
the Doctor of Social Science De- 
gree under Dr. Roy Price, one of 
the nation's leading figures in 
this field. 

Outiei Lifted 

^^AnrAhr Foree WOf td War II vet- 
eran, Mr. Godward will draw to- 
gether all seprices^ the College of- 
fers the student. He will super- 
vise activities of the Offices of the 
Dean of Men and Dean of Women, 
aid in the development of student 
government, and by working 
through and with faculty advisers, 
■will supervise operations' of all stu- 
dent organizations. Mr. Godward 
will also administer all student 
aid at the college. 

Ei^entive Bockground 

Mr Godward. has been^ an Assist- 
ant Instructor in Social Science and 

(Continvwd on Page 6) 





DR. and MRS. CLARENCE MtjTCKtLER 



From these Teutonic land marks 
of thc^Old World the itinerary 
continues to Zurich. Then com- 
mences tiie^ journey through Italy, 
with stops .at™Venice, Plorenee, 
Rome and Genoa. 



Sail on Queen Elizabeth 

A', holiday on the Italian and 
French Rivii^ras ensues, prior to 
traveling north onte again to 
Paris. Departing from Cherbourg 
on the Queen Elisabeth, the Mutch- 
lers expect to arrive. in New York 
on November 19.-- 



Summer Graduates Number Thirteen 



jcoj-e-flf Gra4liflH|t - - 
Eom Doeforates 

A study recently published by 
the National Academy of Sciences 
National Research Council shows 
that twenty Mansfield State Teach- 
ers College fpraduates bave receiv- 
ed Docorate degrees during the 
period 1936-1956. 

The Study, entitled "Docorate 
Production in United States Uni- 
versities 1936-1956," and compiled 
by the Office of Scientific Person- 
nel, lists colleges and universities 
granting Doctorate degrees, fields 
of study, and Baecaulaureate ori- 
gins of the recipients of the Doc- 
torates. 

MSTC Ranks Ninth 

Mansfield ranks ninth among the 
State Teachers Colleges graduates 
receiving Doctorates, and West 
Chester leads all Pennsylvania 
Teachers Colleges with 56 during 
the twenty-year period. 

The twenty Doctorate degree 
breakdown for Mansfield is as f^- 
lows: Education — 14; Chemistry 
— 2; Botany and Phytopathology — 
1; Sociology— 1; For^gn Langu- 
ages and .Literature — 1; English 
Language jand Literature — 1. , 



Choruses Plan, Prepare 
For Service, Assemhiy 

The Advanced Chorus, under Mr. 
Eugene Jones, conductor, has met 
and organized^ior practice ifor it% 
first performance of the year. The 
chorus is scheduled to participate 
in this year's first college-Com- 
munity Vesper Service October 12. 
The organization will also perform 
in the assembly for the "Day at 
College" when it plans to give 
several semi-popular and folk num- 
bers. This chorus is open to mem- 
bers of the sophomare, junior, and 
senior class^. * 

The Freshman Cftprus is being 
organized at the present time ynder 
the direction of My Charleij^ow- 
ler. * ^ 



Thirteen students were granted 
B.S. degrees in Education at Mans- 
field State Teachers College by 
Dr. Lewis W. Rathgeber, President 
of the College, at the Summer 
Commencement exorcises AAigust 
22. 

Those graduated were Miss Gen- 
evie Alexander, Trout Run, Pa.; 
Miss Beverly Bruner, Smethport, 
Pa.; Mrs. Margaret Carls, Wysox, 
Pa.; Mrs. Madeline Brewer, Can- 
dor, N.Y.; Mrs. Thyra Fischler, 
Wellsbgro, Pa.; Mrs. Viola Scrafe, 
Middlietown, Delaware; Mrs. Elea- 
nor Willson, Sayre, Pa.; Mrs. Ida 
Mae Wilson, Mansfield, Pa.; Mr. 
Edward Allen, Mansfield, Pa.; Mr. 
Parker Thomas Allis, Campbell, 
N.Y.; Mr. Bernard Okuniewski, 
Ashley, Pa.; and Miss Elizabeth 
Muto .Throop, P%, 

These graduates bring to a total 
164 students earning degrees at 
MansfieM.^tate during 1968.^. 



Kreomer Outlines 
Councfl Objectivet 

"One thing we're going to try 

to do is stir up a little more inter- 
est in student governihent," stated 
Clifton l[^Mimer7 president of stu- 
dent Council, when queried as to 
tentative plans "of the group for 
the forthcoming y^ar. The quiet, 
unassuming senior, a native of 
Athens, Pa., continued to outline a 
few objectives of the Council. 

"We intend to proceed with the 
constitutional revision begun last 
year with the increasing of student 
freedom in mind. This would aid 
the students to become self-gover- 
ning to a- greater degree and a- 
waken interest, we hope, in stu^ 
dent politics," he added. 

Continuing in the same general 

vein, Clif remarked that the Coun- 
cil would like to have those dele- 
gates who attend off-campus con- 
ferences, make reports to the Stu- 
body on activities at other col- 
leges which may prove^ beneficial 
to Mansfield. 

The never-tiring, always-smiling 
Clif has seen how other scholastic 
institutions function, having been 
a member of several deputations 
at student government conferences 
at Moravian and Bloomsburg Col- 
leges. In addition, he has studied 
y - . (Conftnvwd onrP<^ 8) 



PROGRAM Fan KDP CONFdtENCE 



9^-9:45 am—- Registration and Coffee 

9:45 - 11:15 a.m.— General Seislon 

Roll Call ' ' 

Introductions 

Greetings 

— — Address: "A Kadelpian Looks At Busiia*' 

~Dr. Vickery 

11:15 a.m. —• Group Meetings 

Group 1 : "What recommendation can we as. 



students make to colleges of Education?" 
Group 2 : *' Are ypu satisf M with tlkttMcKjn 



12:30.p.in.— 



pz'ocedures used by your coUi^ge professors?" 

Group 3: "How can Kappa Del^ Pi contrib- 
ute to Profe s sionalism in- Ed ue a t i oi i m t he 
J campus?" 

Lunch in the College dining room 

Invocation . : . 

Music 

-Address:. "At Your Service" — Miss Annakin 



2:00 p.m.— 



.•"ft- 



S;45 p^* — 



3:30 p.m. 



Group Meetings 

Counselor's^ Meeting: "Building Local Chap- 
ters" Leader — Dr. Vickery 
" Recorder — C, Frances Whitney 

Group 1 : "How can we inform members about 
Kappa Delta Pi in chaapter programs?" 

Group 2: "How can we introduce Kappa Delta 

Pi to underclassmen?" 

Group 3: "How can Kappa Delta Pi be made 
^more meaningful after graduation ? " 

General Session 

Sunamwy — <■ Five minute reports from groups. 
Adjournment 



Pirritano Assists President 




MR. ROY PIRRITANO 

Gefmdn Added To CouiMs 
In Len^uoge CurHciilyiit, 

In an effort to meet the growing 
demands for foreign language in- 
struction, Mansfield State Teachers 
College is offering German, in ad- 
dition to its French and Spanish 
language courses, Dr. Lewis^W. 
Rathgeber, Tresident of the Col- 
lege today announced. 

"It is the first time in fifteen 
years that German has been taught 
at -the College," Dr. Rathgeber 
stated. Dr. Bernard Baum, of 
the English Department, is pre- 
senting the course. 

"In addition to German, the Col- 
lege Js planning to give Russian 
language coursea if a demand ex- 
ist^ Mr. Edward !2adorozny, re- 

4CoVitinu«d on Page 4) 



Roy A. iHb^teno of Mildred, 
Pennsylvania, haS^ assumed the 
position of Administrative Assist- 
ant to Dr. Lewis W. Rathgeber, 
President of Mtosfield ^lafe. 
Teachers College, 

Mr. Pirritano's work will involve 

the performance of administrative 
duties to alleviate the burdens of 
the President's Office.* 

In addition, he will assume the 
Publid Relations of the College, 
as well as administering the Vet- 
eran's training program. 

The new position was approved 
by the College Board of Trustees 
because of the upsurge in student 
enrollment at the^ College this 
jgeptember and the anticipated in- 
crease in the number of students 
in 1960-61. 

Prior to his Mansfield appoint- 
ment, Mr. Pirritano, an Army vet- 
eran and graduate of Temple Uni- 
versity's College of Business and 
Public Administration, was OTa- 
ployed^by the Department of Inter- 
nal Affairs in Harrisburg. 



Ghmip Initiated 

A "Coke and Jeans" party "pro- 
vided the background for the initi- 
ation of the fledglings of Kappa 
Phi, September 22. . / 

The affair, planned by Kim Wil- 
son, vice-president of the organi- 
zation, took place in the picnic 
grove- iat the home of the group's 
assistant sponser, Mrs. Colegrove. 



Page 4 




Mansfield, Pa., October^ 1 958 



by Robert Kloss 

It was raining quite heavily as 
I acQiried w^ivbr CKMpw,^ in 
my joyous state, I let a smile be 
my umbrella. My teeth got wet. 
I ttied to quiet my heart which 
pounded wildly in anticipation of 
my next class — Polynesian Frog 
Worship 201. Scant momente 
separated us — me, Ambrosia Mon- 
oglot, freshmail, and him, Smer- 
nov Wodka, exchange student from 
the University of Hong Kong. 

I tripped gaily up the stairs of 
iVy-coIored Prentiss. Gaily Freems. 
a senior, picked herself up, and 
gave me a back-hander for what I 
had done. A bit dizzy, I weaved 
into the classroom and took my 
assigned seat. Professor Harpshe's 

"Voice rang out: ^'If you'll put that 
chair back, yoiihg lady, we'll get 
started." ' Slouching in my seat, I 
began to fumble with my pencil 
box to., hide by embarrassment. I 
removed my compact and, opening 
it, glanced in the mirror as I held 
it before me. Reflected within I 
could see him — he of the blue eyes, 
he whom I had loved at first sight, 

-Jie who didn't know I existed. I 
powdered- my nose forty-seven 
times that period. After the lec- 
ture, as we passed from the room, 
Smernov paused in the doorway 
and cast a careless glance at me, 
missing my head by a good foot. 
I picked it up, ran to my room, 
and placed it in a book to press as 
a memento of a tender moment. 

That evening, as I sat alone, 
studying the Freshman Haftdbook 

of Dirty Party Songs, my ivy- 
covered room-mate burst through 
the door, s hou ting. 

"You could have waited until I 
aibcked it." I said. 

No matter," she replied, picking 
splinters from her eyebrows, 
"Smernov is downstaira and wants 
to see you!" 

My face flushed. My blood ran 
cold, I needed either a doctor or 
a plumber. I ran dp'VVin the stairs 
as fast as my feet would carry me, 
which seemed only fair. At the 
landing Smernbv awaited, pipe in 
mouth, ,gazing^ lecherously at 
^iMNile pas^ersby. A million bum- 
iiiig questions seared by brain. 
'^How should I act;?" "What 
should I day?" Fortunately, he 



Then we walked toward kissing 
rock. Slowly his^ hand closed over 

mine, mine over his, his over mine, 
and in a twinkle we had chosen 
sMes aqd I had driven a sizzler 
past short which McGee tried to 
backhand, but which proved too 
tot ioi^ him. ~ - 

Smernov leaned over, and at- 
tempted to kiss me on the cheek. 
I planted a right in his midsection 
which sent him sprawling. Soon 
he returned with a basket of fresh- 
ly-picked sprawls from which we 
squeezed the amber nectar and- 
drank a toast to our newly-found 
love. 

He tried to kiss me again^JLl?" 
sisted his overtures, but tl&en he 
began to ply me with quintets, 
concertos, and symphonies. My 
reststsne^ wai failing^^. 

"But n^ 4e^le jamovar . ." 

I replied firmly in the negative. 
He took the negative, rushed to 
the darkroom and made multiple 
prints. I took twelve of the wal- 
let size. 

"But, dollink, whyT'''quotb he. 

"I'm not ^iiKl 
queth I. 



"Den dot's de ent!" quath he. 
Furious, he leaped up, tore his pin 
from my sweater, taking a few 
undergarments with it, and left in 
a huff. About a quarter-mile down 
the road, the axle on the huff 
broke and Smempy was seriously 
injured. His braised gluteus max- 
imus forced him to be hospitilized 
and lost to the squidging team 
for the remainder of the season. 

T siF" albhe in my r6om" oiSce 
more. Smernov is no longer mine. 
I don't care. I haven't had a date 
since that- day,' eight months ago. 
The walls seem to close in on me. 
But I think of what mother said: 
"Virtue. is its own reward." And 
in to won^r. 



Thoinos L. Thomas . . 

. ^Continued from Page 1) 

ally famous through his record- 
ings. . — 

Mr. Thomas is the first of a 
number of eminent persons to ap- 
pear at MSTC under , the auspices 
of the Artist Series Course Com- 
mittee, others will include Victor 
Riesel and Rivka ifendelkem. 



Gtrmoii, 

^ (Continued froirn page 3) 

cently appointed as Aasociate Prow 
fessor in Science, is qualified to 
teach Russian should there be a 
need for his services in that area, 
"Dr. Rathgeber continaed. 

MSTC to k—p AbrMst 

"Increasingly, this nation Is be- 
coming foreign language conscious. 
We at Mansfield wish to keep a- 
breast of, if not surpass the needs 
and requiremisnts of our students 
in all fields of endeavor. It is our 
goal to provide any language in 
the curriculum at Mansfield St^te 
for wliieh there is su^icient de- 
mand," pr, RathgdH^ concluded. 



Teach 



ersf 




- Look - Think! 



Greetings, Froshi Now. that-you 
have been properly oriented and 
unduly initi|ited, you are ready to 
seMe d^y/m to the taskt involved 
in completing your first year of 
college. Perhaps you have already 
realized that your experiences of 
the past few weeks have altered 
your general outlook on 4if e in a 
beneficial manner. If so, coni^t^ 
ulations! You are on your way to 
a pleasant, profitable, and satisfy- 
ing college career. If not^ it's 
time you started being serious and 
asking yourself "What am I here 
fort" - 



broke the ice; I poured, and we had 
a quick snoigL out of sight of the 
Deans. 

"I haf d)ecided' to give you a 
break, my leetie di»shky," said he. 
"Vould you veiar my peeri?"> . 

My reply was lost amid the 
swelling of angels' voices accom- 
panied by the Boston .Philharmon- 
ic. Smernov tdok his pin — aym- 
bol of the sculling fraternity, Rho 
Rho Rho, of which he was presi- 
dent — and attached it to my 
sweater. Unfortunately the frat 
was utilizing bowling pins until 
their usual- order arrived ifi the 
mail, so my sweater hung a bit 
low in front. He put his arm 
around my waist and we strode 
across the quadrangle into the 
moonlight. I gazed into his eyes 
and thought, "I would jump 
through hoops for you." He must 
h ave r ead my mind, fo r all at once 



he pulled a hoop from his pocket 

and, snatching up a nearby horse- 
whip, cried, "Here, you, jump 
through this hoop!" I' obliged, 
happily. 



In a troubled, „ hungry, anxious 
world we tend to look for some 
person, some philosophy that will 
furnish us with the right an- 
swer to the question. We assume, 
of course, that every problem has 
an ^t),swer. But furnishing persons 
wiUi the right answers is like 
using obsolete text books that put 
the ensweri in the back. You 
started with the answer and tried 
to mske it fit the proi^lem. 

t ■ 

A GOOD (QUESTION 

To the ' question "What are we 

here for?" We must find our own 
answer. You can, of course, look 
up answer in philosophy texts, the 
Koran, or the Old and New Testa- 
ments. Some of the answers will 
be neat, to the p6int, and so tantal- 
izingly terse that they will confuse 
you. In the long run, however, 
you will have to us^ tiie recorded 
experiences of curious mm. 

The freshmen this year will un- 
doubtedly create new and different 
approaches to my. question. Even 
the upperekassmen can well a^ord 
to stop and take stock of them- 
selves. It would be very interest- 
ing to graph our own progress 
since we entered- ^the- doors of 



MSTC. -What" new and 'Valuable 
ideas did we get and use this year, 
last year, the year before? What 
seeds planted hy our able teachers 
are now bearing fruit? 

FIRST THE QUESTIONS 

Most of us want to be teachers. 
A good teacher starts hot with 
answers but with the questions, 
big and searching qu^Stidhs. The 
world is full of questions and peo^ 
pie who are willing to furnish us 
with readymade answers: however, 
this is not what we are se^khig. 
A curriculum or culture that is 
"answer-dominated" is bound to 
run into trouble, The question be- 
comes fiecondary, the answer prim- 
ary. " ' " ' ■* '"- 

Helping others grow and know- 
ing that you have been an aid to 
their growth and success should 
be the great reward of every 
teacher. Gold and silver tarnish, 
buildings fall apart, but the satis- 
factions of a teacher will last a 
long time. William James put it 
like this: "The great use of a life 
is to spend it for something that 
ottttasta' it" ' ' * * • 



Pinymn SMk Sircciit~ 

UiTdcr- lare^rec t ion o f M r. 
Joseph Conaway, the members of 
College Players are looking for- 
ward to another successful year. 

Several new members have join- 
ed the club and hope to obtain roles 
in the November production. A 
new casting system has been set 
up whereby any member of the or- 
ganization may Au4S^^gt * toU 
in a play. 

Many players have been busy 
with such activities as inventories, 
moving into the clubroom, reading 
plays, and making posters. The 
biggest venture thus far has been 
the float which was entered in to- 
day's Homecoming parade. The 
float committee was under the 
chairmanship of Lois Francis. 
Members of the committee includ- 
ed Carolyn Downer, Jo Ann O'Neil, 
Ethel Preston, Carol Stone, Jean 
Warner, and John Covell. Several 
other nieinbers worked on the 
float, as did all of ^e new initates^ 



by Floyd Loiinabviiy 

Instructors are a strange breed. 
Tl^y come in varied sizes^ shapes 
(including the sack) and ages. 
However, there seems to be only 
two varities of ability; excellent 
and rotten. , . ' 

The excellent teacher is easy to 
recognize. That is the one for 
whom all the students seem to be 
doing a lot of work. Not just as- 
signing work, but outside things 
that are done because of a desire 
to learn. This teacher may be 
strict, a hard marker and give ter- 
rible assignments but you learn 
something about the subject. This 
person knows his subject and gets 
it across. You may have to woilc 
aJittte bat whai yoiL-get 4one yon 



MOTELS 



THE STUDENT UNION 



FOR COMFORT & REST 
Visit the 

Mansfield Motol 

Mansfield, ,Pa. 



West's Deluxe 
Motel 

3 MU«8 South of HamMd 

■ Route 15*=* 

Mansfield, Pa. " - ' 



Orchestra Rehearsing 

The Mansfield College-Commun- 
ity Orchestra recently met for its 
first reheanal. The conductor, 
Mr. Harold Brown, announced the 
appointment of Pat Davis and 
Nancy McDivitt as librarians and 
Betty Gillett as stage manager. 
The orchestra is making plans^or 
its first concert which is scheduled 
for December. 



have gained some of his fund of 
knowledge. 

OTHER SIDE OF THE STORY 
The other breed? Why you 

wouldn't even recognize the subject 
that they teach. Maybe their little 
.22 caliber brains are incapable of 
comprehending anything more ab- 
stract than their own personal ex- 
periences. Anyway that is all they 
ever teach. When you get done 
with their classes you can give 
their life histories from the cradle 
to the grave. (They are dead men- 
tally and have been for years.) 
The only class these people are 
are really fit to teach is "The Life 
and Times of Prof. Blank." It 
could be done in one two-hour ■ 
course instead of about eight 
hours, but constant repetition^ 
stretches it out. If the wlole life 
history were related it might be 
called a course in human relations 
but all ' you get are tiie great 
supernatural feats of good old 
Blank, the student's buddy. 

THE BLOATED S60 ^ 
Falling under this catagory, is, 
you know, the "I loVe me" type. 
His favorite words, in order, are 
as follows: I, me, mine, my, and 
we. He always arrives late to 
class and marches up the aisle 
(after checking his brains at the 
door) with that "look at me, girls, 
(ContintMCTen Page 8) 



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Mansfield, Pa. 



Lavonne's 
Delicatessen 

GOOD FOOD 
TO 
TAIE OUT 



Mansfield's 

tmumO MATEUftLS 
FVaternlty PaikilM 



Mansfield, Pa ., October, 1 958 



THE FLASHLIGHT 



Poge 5 



POET'S CORNER 

Walk carefully, walk swiftly, 
And nevtr look back. 

You must go forth; onward, ' 
Never turning back. , 

Embroc e the f u tu re/ Ttot th e p a st. - 

Tread'carefully, tread s^viftly ----^^^^^^^ "/ . > 

Endless vistas await your coming: 

Everlasting adventures are held within your 
grasp, 

Destined to be yours to usb and, perhaps, 
Toss aside^.^.j:=~=^^ 

• Lee Lonterman 



Local Boys Make Good 



by Dyson Schultz . 

Since its inception in January 
of this year, the EJK Sub Shop 

. has grown and expanded, first to 
the west, then to the east, and 
now stands as the only dual- 
location eating place in Mansfield. 

""~^hRr*it8ry <Sf Its success should be 
especially interesting to us because 
the men who made it are all stu- 
dents of MSTC. 

TlIRTfl OF^ A FAD 

The Sub Shop was bom in a 
small rented space on West Wells- 
boro Street just a few steps from 
the traffic light. Here the boys 
introduced their famous Submarine 
Sandwich which was eagerly ac- 
cepted by, both college and town. 
Being fourteen inches long and 
filled with meat, lettuce, cheese, 
and tomatoes, £Re Sub was found 
to be an excellent snack or even a. 
pickup meal if Mom was off to a 
bridge party. The Sub in Mans- 
field was a smashing success and 
the boys started looking for new 
territory. 

Heeding Horace Greeley's well- 
MTorn advice, B,K. and J. went 
West to Wellsboro where they in- 
stalled their sandwiches in shop 
No. 2 on East Avenue. Under the 
management of W. Gary Boom, 
who received his teaching credits 
at MSTC last year, this shop also 
flourished. V 

BACK IN MANSFIELD 

during this time the Mansfield 
shop was not asleep by any means. 
The space was expanded to provide 
room for tables and booths. Event- 
ually the Wellsboro shop was sold 
to concentrate further effort on 
improvement of the Mansfield 
branch. Remodeling, repainting, 
and installation of a carbonated 
soft drink dispenser pt^ved^ ^e 
way for this latest and biggreiit ex- 
pansion to date — the opening of 
the EJK Sub and Pizza Shop on 
East Wellsboro Street. 

The building formerly occupied 
Bud Slxoup's Bafber Shop , now 
hotufes the new shop. The original 
shop is now a luncheonette g^er- 
ing the works in cold and grilled 
sandwiches. . — 



Destination Unlinriited 

by Michael Fleming 

Stereophonic sound ifT at the 

present, the ultimate in true musi- 
cal enjoyment. Utilizing two sep- 
arate amplifier and speaker 
systems, stereophonic music literr 
ally surrounds the listeners and 
provided that -elusive third dimen- 
sion. As two separate pictures 
are needed in a stereoscopic viewer 
to-|K!hiev6 8«D,two separate speak- 
er are needied in' a stereo setup to 
achieve 3-D sound. The difference 
between stereo and even the best 
hi-fi is said to be the difference 
between listening through an'Opeii 
window in a concert hall and actu- 
ually sitting in front of ia live or- 
chestra. ■ ■ ■ . ^ 

Advanced from the former ex- 
perimental stereo tape ]ias come 
the ^mass produced stereophonic 
record, now on 'the market. That 
the stereo record is inferior in re- 
producing the ultimate in stereo- 
phonic sound as coinpared with 
tape r^f rodiiif»f.inTi i<» Uf¥ y^„|. 




ent 




^ „ SECRET REVEALED 

EJK. What does it mean?* The 

"E" stands for Ellis, "Ellie" Mar- 
tin who is a Senior in the Second- 
ary Department. After hi* grradu- 
uation in January, he will join the 
faculty of Wellsboro. High School. 
The^'K" is for Keith. Keith Waltz 
is a Secondaxy, Degartment Senior 
who is temporarilyVout "of inath 
and science due to a fractured re< 
port card. The "J" stands for 
Jeremiah. "Jerry" Haley is a 
transfer student from Setoh Hall 
University and is a sophomore in 
the Secondary Department. A | 
second "J" might well be added to 
represent Jim Hufnagel, a local 
resident and occasional MSTC stu- 
dent who joined the company since 
its original org-anization. 

It looks like the EJK spells 
success 'for its dWners. 



own judgment. 

.CHEAP TO CONVERT 

For converting your . convention- 
al phonograph to stereo you will 
have to acquire one auxiliary 
speaker system and" a hew stereo 
cartridge (presently pneed-'tnromtii^ 
$20.00, but soon to be reduced in 
price) which will, by the way, 
play either the new ater«o records 




"Time for reoding, Allen" 
'Soy time for reading Tex, ond moybe 



I'll come' 



LITTLE SHACK 

by Gerry Williams 



The steady and yearlsT increase 
of college students has presented 
problems Jor colleges and univer- ^^^^ facilities, 
sities all over thcTnation. Not only 
have classrooms been overcrowded, 
but housing accommodations have 
been filled to capacity. Mansfield, 



New showers in stal Km! on both the 

first and the second floors pro- 
vide, not spacious, but ample vvash- 



or your conventional records. "As , ^'^^ many of the eastern colleges, 



The newly built stairs in the 
ear of the building offer a private 



Cupid Hits Again 

Jo Stilwell 

It seems as though this summer 
was a wonderful time for receiving 
wedding bandi, engagement rings 
and fraternity pins. - 

Those married this summer were 
Mary Lou Downey and Hal Han- 
sen, Donna Schlegel and BUcky 
White, Nancy Casner and Joe Cor- 
ney, Carole Suter and Cliff Kream- 
er, Joyce Wilkins and Frank Cald- 
well, Mary Ann Tryon and Burt 
Cross, Dotty Zane and Charlie Hel- 
ler, Emily Barone and Joe Murphy, 
Julie Matthews and Sam Kreig, 
Pauline Ri?!e and Steve Neal, Len- 
ora Saxton and Mel Woodward, 
Lois Cox and Dick Churchill, Aud- 
dey Hewitt and Bob Pawlak, Lin- 
nea Olson and Paul Smith, Lisann^ 
Spencer and John Nyock. 

BiBcky Smith ^nd Bob Keenan 
became engaged this summer. x 



can be seen, this method of ac- 
quiring stereo is cheap, providing 
you already own a fairiy good 
phonograph. . ^ . 

The new stereo record is record- 
ed in the studios and reproduced 
on your stereo set by what is 
Khown as the "45-45" method. The 
stereo record differs from the con- 
ventional record by nothing mqre 
nor less than a "V" shaped chan- 

nel"or groove with a portion of j the number of studentsTlaced 
the music or sound recorded — 



has had to find adequate living 
quarters for the ever increasing 
influx of students who enroll each 
year. In May of 1958 the college 
administrative personnel decided 
that sorr^ething would have to be 
done to provide billets for Mans- 
field's targer-than-ever student en- 
rollment. 



on 

each side of the groove. Hence, 
the riew stereo cartridge is what 
you might call two needles in one, 
a needle for each groove. 

ftOW MANY GROOVES? 

Incidentally^ did you ever stop 

to figure out how many grooved 
there are on a standard 45 rmp 
record, which plays for- three, min- 
utes? * Naturally, there is one 
■groove. Well, anyway the music 
jm each groove goes to its own 
eaker. Put the two speakers to- 
' 'ther and you have stereo. 

Much stereo enjoyment can be 
iidd if you have accee^s to ah FM 
receiver separte from your conven- 
tional AM receiver. LoCal stations 
which broadcast stereo programs 
are WNBP aiftd WOBI. 



SOUTH HALL , ANNEX 

It was diecided that, in addition 
the number of students placed 
in private homes in the town of 



entrance for the second .floor- oc- 
cupants, who thereby avoid dis- 
turbing the men on the first floor.^ 

A FALLACY^ EXIST 

i^obably ^ the' most pressing dis- 
advantage is the- lack .of security 
for clothes, and other personal be- 
longings It is hoped that the col- 
lege authorities will soon remedy • 
this situation. 

All in all, it appears that the 
.South Hall Annex will be satis- 



Mansfield, even more living space i f**^***.''^ t^^r everyone concerned, 
would be needed. One solution for j and it is hoped that the dormitory 
the alleviation of the problem was i will soon become rather affection 
to Convert a resident house on 



Phi Revomp Method 

A Homecoming float and foot- 
balL concession topped the agenda 

at a special meeting of Phi Sigma 
Pi on September 16 in the frat 
room. 

Committee appointments were 
followed by discussion of the init- 
ial ^plight of new members, the 
special arrow pointing at a re- 
vamping . dl the the selection 
system. 

The annual feast may have new 
signif iance thfi year, but no of • 
fieiai decision has been made. 



Hand Book Reviewed 

"Marilyn Christ, president o^ the 
Women's Dormitory Association, 
presided at the initial meeting 
September 10 of members of that 
organization. 

The women students, were ac- 



rules and by-laws of the Associa- 
tion as outlined in Harmony Hall, 
the official hand-book. 

T^nST pi^ident waT by the 
members of the Dormitory Council, drawer sp 



Clinton Street into a men's dor- 
mitory. 

For the men who were assigned 
to this house, the conversion has 
proved to be a happy one. The 
house, referred to as the South 
Hall Annex, has brought seven- 
teen rtew students into the nucle- 
ous of college life. That is to say, 
they have the benefits^ of being 
near the core of the social and 
academic activities al^rded the 
campus student. 

NOT A BEE-HIVE 

The residents have come to rea- 
lize that they have some decided 
advantages in being assigned to a 
home-like dbrmitory. The greatest 
advantage is that of being a separ- 
ate housing unit. Relative quiet- 
ness can thus be afforded as an at- 
mosphere conducive to study. With 
a little co-operation among this 
small number of men, they can 
easily avoid the "quietness of a 
newly disturbed bee-hive" often 
found in hotel-type dormitories. 

Also the house, because of its 
size, can asume somewhat of a 



ately known as *the shacir iirbimd 
the comer.*'- 



quainted with Revisions of the' ^^und in many 



songs iii, order to have a 
balanced repertoire. 



of the fraternity houses^ at the 
larger colleges and universities. 

The rooms, except for one on " / 

tiiejowerj^^^ 
to two Btudentis per room. The 



t'heodora Queipo, Magdalyie , Bil-, 
fa>W7 €arolyn J^nn, Gail Fltzwater, 
and Dahice Noldy. > 



tiaii ade- 
quate. However, because of the 
smallness of the rooms, the cloMt 
space has Been somewhat limitM. 



Singer's Workshop 
Plons Production 

The Renafssahce Singers, the 
madrigal group of the MSTC cam- 
pus has met and organized for its 
16th season. This group of . select- 
ed stodents is ^>«t to -p6opir di 
all departments who -tfan qualify, 
and this year for the first time, 
there are two members who are 
not froni the music departinent, 
Miss Clarissa Randall, the coach, 
has *'ann0aneed that the members 
of this group who have been sel- 
ected for this year are as follows: 
sopranos, Carol Hafr, No re tta Har- 
rison; altos, Bernadine f^nco, 
Mary Ann Davis; tenors. Miles 
Wood, Jerry Kiely, and bass, Men- 
del Hill. This group sings not 
only inadri|:als^but also some folk 



well 



Opera Workshop met and organ- 
ized for practice for its first per- 
formance, which is scheduled for 
December. 



Page d 



THE FLASHLIGHT 



Mansfield, Pa., October, 1958 



'That's All There Is; 
There Isn't Any More'* 



Ethel Barrymore's curtain line 
in the 1906 production of Sui^ay 
certainly might have been occurr- 
iiid to both Miss Elizabeth AUeh 
and Miss Sarah Drum as they con- 
signed their directorship of College 
Players to Mf. Joseph E. Conaway 
teiag the Sept«ttb«? 16 jmeie^g 
of the organization. 

Mr. Conaway, recently appointed 
as an Assistant Professor in 
Speech, has undertaken his posi- 
tion of entrepreneur at the request 
of Mtss Allen and Miss Drum, Both 
ladies are of the opinion that they 
have coached the thespians long 
enough, and that the time has 
come for the inevitable relinquish- 
ment of that group. 

To Mits Young People 

"We are very fortunate to get a 

man of his calibre here," said Miss 
Allen. "Of course we shall miss 
working with yotihg people. They 
have lent color and vitality to our 
lives. We have gotten to know the 
students^n a friendly basis through 
the Players . . . more than could 
ever be possible through any~clas8 
meeting only three Jdmeii week." 

Mr. Conaway graduated from 
California State Teachers College 
with a BS in Speiech and Social 
Studies, and earned an MA in 
Speech at the Pennsylvania State 
University. 



Ubrory^ ^xlends Time 

The College Library hours have 
been extended — an increase- of 9 
hours per week. 

The hours will be from 8:00 to 
5:00 Monday through Friday (open 
through the noon hour) . 

The evening hours will be from 
7:00 to 9:00 Monday through Fri- 
day.. .T4ie JLiibrary has not been 
open on' Friday evenings in tiie 
past. . 

Saturday hours 9:00 to 12:00 
have not been changed. 

Sunday hours 2:00 to 4:00 have 
not been changed. 



Extension Courses 

(Continued from Page. 1) 

. Counties serviced by the College 
are: Tioga, Sullivan, Bradford, 
Potter, Wyoming, Susquehanna, 
and Lycoming. 

All requests for information 
should be directed to the Office of 
the President, State Teachers Col- 
lege, Mansfield, Pennsylvania. . 



DAf HOPS BACK AT €RIND 

^The Day Students have settled 
down to the regular grind of 
euchre, hearts, chess, and study. 
Over the summer, colorful drape- 
ries and wastebaskets were added 
to further enhance the Day Stu- 
dent room. 

The new executive board, under 
the leadership of its new President, 
Jane Brooks, met for the first time 
on September 23. The new board 
consists of the followfng: Women's 
President, Jane Brooks; Women's 
Vice-President, Joyce Metarko; 
Men's President, Robert Johnson; 
Men's Vice-President, ThotWas Mc- 
intosh; Secretary-Treasurer, Alene 
Harris; Senior representatives, 
Louise Borg, George Litzenberg; 
Junior representatives, Susan 
Sundberg Barbara Higley, Samuel 
Mclnroy, Ronald Parrel; Freshmen 
representatives, Robert Learn, Ruth 
Thomas. 



Summer Stock Experience 

A graduate teaching Assistant 
at Penn State froni 1966 to 1967, 
Mr. Conaway has experienee in 

summer stock acting and directing, 
and has taught Speech at Charleroi, 
Pennsylvania, and East Liverpool, 
Ohio, High Schools! 

When announcing Mr. Conaway 's 
appointment, Di\ Rathg^ber stated, 
"This will be the first time in many 

years that Mansfield has had an 
instructor trained in the Speech 
field. In previous years speech 
coiirses weJe taught by members 
of the English Department. It will 
now be possible for members of the 
Department to concentrate in their 
own field." 



Receives Controcti 
To Compile Books 

Mrs. Ruth Marsh of Mansfield, 
a Superdaog^of the Ist ^gxade at 
the MSTC Campus School, has re- 
ceived a contract to compile a ser- 
ies of supplemental, arithmet ic 
teaaiing " booUs^^ for elementary 
students. > . . 

The P. A. Owen Publishing Co., 
of Dansville, N. Y., has requested 
Mrs. Marsh to write a series of 
four arithmetic handbooks for use 
from the 1st to 4th grades, to sup- 
plemem the textbooks vi^. by the 
teachers in classrooms. 

Lessons in the supplements will 
stress the individual student as 
opposed to the class group, with 
much emphasis placed on rieading 
and use 5f pictures."' 



Music Groups Pion 

The Beta Omicron Chapter of 
the Phi Mu Alpha Sinfonia is 
working on its program of events 
for the year. Initiation of new 
meiQibers is scheduled for the first 
week in October and a fall concert 
is planned for later on in the term. 
The leaders of the organization for 
this year are as follows: 'James 
Powell, President; Russell J^aForce, 
Vice-President; Albert Nacinovich, 
Secretary; — Anthony &trupc«w8ki, 
Ahimni Secfretary; Guy Kline, war- 
den; and Mr. John Dbyle, Adviseri 

Lambda Mu sorority n^et aiid 
organized on October 2. They are 

making plans for a tea for all the 
women music students on October 
5. . Off icera fot the organization 
are the following: President, Mary 
Ann Davis; Vice-President, Betty 
Gillette; Secretary, osephine Ta- 
gani; Treasurer, Beth Hayes, and 
the Advisei:; Miss fforkey. -"\ 

Music Ed Elects 

The officers of the Music Edu- 
cation Club for this year are as 
follows: Paul Sniith, President; 
Janet Fluegal, Vice-President; 
Donna Hemphill . IStecnrtaryr Nancy 
McDivitt, Corresponding Secretary; 
Jeanette Sheen, Treasurer,^ and Dr. 
Helen Henry, Adviser. 1 ^ ° ^ ^ 



President Appoints . . . 

' (Continued from Page 3) 

Education, an Adviser to Social 
Studies Practice Teachers at Syr- 
acuse University, a high school 
teacher from 1952 to 1956, and has 
done research work at the State 
Education Library, Albany. 

Married, and the father of twin 
boys, Mr. Godward is active in the 
American Political Science Associ- 
ation, National Education Associ- 
ation, Veterans of Foreign Wars, 
and was an elected delegate to the 
House of Delegates, New York 
State Teachers Association. 



Recreation Group 
Releases Schedule 

The Student Recreation Commit- 
tee has released the following 
schedule for the hours of operation 
of the Students Center and asks 
that all students observe the rules 
M all UmiMi. 

A Tentative Schedule for the 

Student Center Building 
effective September 29, T 958 

The Student Center exists for 
the purpose of student recreation. 
It is expected that those partici- 
paing will observe the soheduled 
hours, the proper care and use of 
the equipment, the social amenities, 
and the following rules and regula- 
tions. 

1 NO SMOKING at any time 
in any part of the Student 
Center Building. 

2. Clarence White and Floyd 
Lounsbury will be in charge 
of the building and equipment 
during the following schedul- 
ed hours— ' 

Monday through Friday 
' 12:00 noon - I'M ?.M. 
4j00 P.M. - 6:30 P.M. 

Monday through Thursday 
7:00 P.M. - 9:30 P.M. 

Saturday 

tlOO P.M. - 5:00 P.M. (on 

days of home Varsity foot- 
ball and baseball, the build- 
ing, will be closed Saturday 
afternoon) 

3. During the following hoiirs 
the building will be open but 
no equipment will be furnish- 
ed. 

Monday, Wednesday, Friday 
2:00 P.M. - 4:00 P.M, 

Tuesday and Thursday 
1:00 P.M. - 4:00. P.M. 

Sunday j 
3:QP P.M. - 5:00 P.M. 

4. The Bowling Alleys will be 

open at the following hours. 

Monday 4 :00 - 5 :30 Women 
7:00 7-9^30 Men 

Tuesday 4:00 - 5:30 Men 

TyOTr-~ir:30 Women^ 

Wednesday 4:00-5:00 Women 
_ , ^ 7:00 - 9:30 Men 

■ ^Thursday 4:00-5:30 Men 

7:00-9:30 Women 

Friday 4:00^-5:30 Men and 

Women 1 
Saturday 1:00^5:00 Men and 
Women 

6. The building will not be avail- 
able - at ^ny other hours than 
aboye listed except when 
scheduled_by organized grouj)s 
'tHit)ugh Dean Godward's Of- 
fice. 

6. Failure to observe the above 
stipulations will necessitate 
administrative action. 

Authorization': The Planning 
Committee for Studc^ Recre- 
' " ation. . — ::— 

( The above hours are tentative and 
therefore subject to change~as the 
heed arises.) 

_- ^_ . .. - — —^--^ ■ ------- — - , — 



Welcome Bock Vets, 
Salutations, Frosh 

Custom calls each year for a 
welcoming back to the fottner stu- 
dents, faculty and administrative 
personnel and a greeting to the 
new class of freshmen. Well, I 
guess this isn't such a bad idea, 
sooo . . welcome back and hello 
frosh! 



The writer of this column, David 
L. Welsh — that's me — is rather 
"green" at this writing business. 
Apologies are not being made be- 
cause I'm new at this, but I feel 
that the reader should, be prepar- 
ed for this extraordinary experi- 
ence in his life. The views express- 
ed are not tliose^ of the p^per, but 
o^ thiT writer who is considered to 
be open^sekR!j»jc:r- 

Fat Frosh Crop 

The first thing I noticed this 
year upon returning to school wtts 
the freshmen. Where did they all 
come from? Thinking back to 
last year, I remember hearing 
Presidenl^ Rathgeber stating that 
Mansfield was going to move forth. 
So far, two steps have been taken 
towards this , proposed progress.. 
They are the enlargement of the 
student enrollment and thje faculty. 
Now a few new (necessary) build-^ 
ing oA'campus would, to this writ- 
er, he-janathier^ step in pr ogres s at 
MSTC. 

Please do not misundei-stand me, 
but which .contributes to progress 
more? quality, quantity, or both? 
Give. this some thought! 



Freshmen girls no longer need 
to complain. The frosh men must 
retire to the dorm at 7:30 as you 
do. 



For those who may be interested. 
Keep a close watch on the Far 
East situation. You fellows may be 
wading in rice patties, instead of 
being camel jockeys. 



Think Before Comploining 

Some People wouldn't know what 
to do with themselves if they had 
nothing, to complain about, ; For 
(Continued on Poos 8| 



South Hfllll Overf low$ 

Annex, Aparlmont AidT 

■X^ South Hall 'formally opened its 
doors at 1 p.m., Sunday, Septem- 
bcfr 7, 1958, to 206 men students, 
which includes 78 freshmen and 
transfers, who will occupy its 67 
rnhwng Hiiring fho 1Qfi«.KQ anhdamic 

year. 

So that the College could ac- 
comodate more men dorm students 
it has ol>taine;d an annex to South 
Hall, which houses an additional 
15 students. The annex is located 
on Clinton Street, the second house 
on the left across from the "Hut". 

Council in Control 

The dorm's peace officers, Ed- 
ward Harrington, President, Wal- 
ter Millard, Jerome O'Dell, Willi- 
am Maroney, Duane Plummer, and 
a freshman as yet not elected, 
have an increased responsiblity 
^this year due to the fact that the 
Dean of men no longer resides in 
the dormitory. Instead, his foriner 
apartment is housing ten meln. VhT. 
Long is living on Clinton Street 
_next to the annex. 

Changes have been few in South 
Hall over' the summer, but two are 

tiroment of Mrs. Maneval as clean- 
ing woman and her replacement by 



Age of Anolysis . . 



a modest but vital newcomer. We 
who have seen Jby this neoteric >- 

elucidation at last,, are able to com- 
pare. The fresh light has exposed 
ugly and artifical flaws. Not 
many; indeed, the strength and 
sincerit y of the older style lights, 
continues elevating them to the 
same plane as the younger one. 
Certainly they serve as its guide* 

Mansfield's masters of deceit are 
doomed. And even before the first 
rumblings "of the destruction of 
Aliimni Hall have sounded, their 
world has already begun to topple^ 
about them, ' h { 

Dolores Hose: Nymphef 



Although the initial sentence of 
the best seller Lolita ("Lolita, light 

of my life, fire of my loins. My 
sin, my soul.") might be somewhat 
indicative, perhaps, of a "porno- 
graphie novel," certainly this ma- 
jor work of fiction is not a lewd 
book. Vladimir Nabokov's intel- 
lectual tour de force of an off fat^at 
subject, comedy, pathos, and lyric- 
ism-will move even the most jaded — 
voyeur to self-disgust, but it can- 
not be classifi6d--«s an immortal 
book. . .^^ . .: .. L. 

Dolores Haze happens to be a 
12-year-old girl with whom the 
male protagonist has prolonged 
sexual relationships; she is, asicie^ 
from being what he terms a nyni- 
phet, his step-daughter. He mar- 
ried her mother (killed accidental- 
ly thereafter) tn Qitferllo be nwrt" 
the child, in hopes of quenching 
his insatiable lust for her. Follow- 
ing Mrs. Haze's death, the two em- 
bark on a \j^o4y. of lust and 
incest across America. He Jloses 
her in' the end, of course, commits 
murder because of her, and for- 
feits his own life. 

Aufhdir'i Defense 

In an author's note, Nabokov 
defends Lolita against immoral 
claims. Only an inxmoralist (or so 
it seems to him) would attach the 
connotation of immoral to this 
highly artistic piece of fiction. 
Certainly no one is justified in 
regarding it as S synthesis 
erotica: 

Lolita is 4<he funniest book 

havp roAH' in yaawt T». 4g n^ft of 



the most tragic; it is one of the 
best developed; it is one of the 
most startling. Read Lolita. 



BAND REHEARSING 

The Concert Band, conducted by 
Mr. Francis, is practicing for its 
part in the assembly for the "Day 
at College" on October 14. The 
band plans to give several ecmcerts 
this year, both on campus and at 
worth noting. The first is the re- 
various places in the area. 



Mr. Ned Butler. He and Kip Grif- 
fin, ai:e now the custodians of- the 

Second is th^ addition, by the 
(\>llege, of beautiful new draperies 
to the student lounge on first floor. 



Mansfield, Pa., October, 1958 



THE FLASHLIGHT 



Page 7 



MOUNTS TO HOST LOCKHAVEN 

\.. „.J iL.. 

Momecoming Tilt 26tK in 
... First in 1906 




Series 



- A^T€ UPPiRCLASSMEN PLAYINe TODAY 

LINKSTERS EKE VICTORY 

In a match play contest held re- 
cently at Corey Creek Country 
Chaht the MSTC golfers, led by 
captain John Rudy, eked out a slim 
9^-9 victory over the visiting 
Wilkes College putters. 



' After the complfetiott of 18 holes 
the contest was in a stalemate, all 
tied up at- 9 and 9. '^ith victory 
hanging in the bfilance, the two 
team captains met in a sudden- 
death playoff. Captain Rudy 
ipteitly ■'isiTOtir^^ by 

understrokingr the Wilkes team 
leader by one, getting a par four 
with his opponent stroking one 
over. It was Rudy's tremendous 
tee shot a 300-yarder, which low- 
ered the boom. 

*• Low score for the day was 

Rudy's 75, five over par. Other 
members of the Mansfield aggre- 
gation were Dick Nares, Bill 
Llewellyn, Jack McNaney, John 
Blumenshine and Don Grodis. 



Court Use Rules Outlined 
Attfhoriied by CofimiMve 

The rules applying to the use^of 
the asphast tennis court adjacent 
to the Student Union have been 
outlined and will^take effect im- 
mediately. They are as follows: 

Name and partner's iMinae on 
shee at desired hours. 
One hour, limit ■ — 4 hours a 
work per peraoo. 
Leave court at end of your 
hour. 



FEARLESS FREDDY 

by Fred Ross 



2. 



S. 



Esprit de corps, a French term, 
taken from the dictionary is de- 
fined as "a sense of union and of 
common interest amr responsibili- 
ties as developed among a group 
of persons associated together." 

I intend this excerpt to be taken 
in the liberal concept of its mean- 
ing., .I^rp^gh changes in admini- 
stration, novel and progressive 

ideas, Mansfield has come of age 
academically, but more so athletic- 
ally. • 

"And where do you go to 
school?" was the question asked 
of me many times by my cronies 
back home. The reply — Mans- 
field — would bring an inquisitive 
look to the face of the questioner, 
and oft times a slight trace of a 
grin. One of my contemporaries 
Who did his matriculating at East 
Stroudsburg STC would remiurk 
that his Aljna Mater scheduled 
Mansfield merely as a tuiie-up 
for a more worthy opponent. These 
are the lean years I'm speaking of, 
when Mansfield victories Vefe few. 
Although Mansfield has failed to 
set any WQ,rld records, the interval 
between Wins has been slightly 
lessened. 



Rudy, Nores Truimph 
In Summer Tourneys 

John Rudy and Dick Nares, two 
members of Mansfield golfing 
team, achieved considerable ac- 
claim this past summer when each 
won his respective club champion- 
ship. 

Rudy, a senior, garnered his 
laurels on his home links, the Ber- 
wick Country Clab, after besting 
a field of 78 golfers in a four 
round, three day test. Under- 
stroking his nearest competitor by 
five strokes to Win 290 to 296, John 
had the added, distinction of set- 
ting a new course record with a 
blistering 67 on the first round. 

Dick Nares, a local linkster, won 
the Corey Creek Country Club 
championship - by. . outlasting 80 
stalwarts of the green^'ovier the 
Labor Day weekend; In a matcfc 
play contest. 

Dick, also on the door-step of 
graduation, outpointed his closest 
rival 4<-3 to win a breathtaking 
final round. ' 

These fine performances turned 
in by two of our golfers, who are 
now in the throes of student teach- 
ing makes MSTC's golfing future 
look very bright. 



The general consensus of opinion 
about campus seems to be that the 
student body and, most of all, the 
athletes, do not accept defeat 
neither graciously nor matter-of- 
factly, as^ in the paM. Thus — 
the adhesion and union of com- 
mon interests the "Ftench" refer 
to in the '-corps." 

- While attending the pre-season 
scnnimage. against- Kipg*s—Tind 

standing close to the sidelines, I 
heard one of the senior members 
of the squad shout in encourage- 
ment to his fellow teammates, 
"Let's get in there and fight. 
We're no longer slouches!" Per- 
haps he was contemplating the l^cm Firestone emerged as vic- 
lean years. This display of | tor over Clarence "Bucky" White 
emotion exemplifies the general j in a hotly contested battle, held 
over-all attitude und "spirit" of !in the final w«6k of May, to settle 



FIRESTONE TOPS WHITE 
UNSEAl^ FORMER CHAMP 



the team. 

In my sophomore year, that was 
two years ago — a senior student 
hoped that he could see Mansfield 
defeat Cortland, then a basketball 
power, before graduation. He 
never got his wish; but last year's 
senior class 'idid. 

. Progress is made slowly; per- 
fection hardly ever reached. The 
ultimate dream of every dedicated 
coach, any media, whether it be 
teeii-age, high-school, college, or 
professional, is that illusive 
championship team. True, they 
are difficult to come by; but, to 
quote an old cliche, "champions 
are made not born." As I stated 
WAA has b een having its annu al I claaamen are yoin g to havp some Ibefore,^ we can do^4t. — We've got 



CO-ED CORNER 

by Teddy Simmonds & Linda Albee 



membership drive and it seems 
lik« this year will produce one of 
the largest clubs in WAA history. 
Many of the new freshmen have 
already showed their interest in 
the organization. 

The fall tennis ^ tourna ment is 
. nearly finished. There are some 
f reshinen as well as upperclassilnen 
enterad in this toumaiheht.^^ 

Team bowling is about, ready to 
begin. Members qf all classes may 
enter this competition. 

Most of the volleyball lists have 
been turned in. It looks 4ts though 
tills year will be packed with thril- 
ling games. Some of the freshman 
teams look like they're sharp 
enough to make last year's champs 
practice up a Uttle Ut. The un^r- 



real competition this yetnr. 
• Two new cheerleaders.,liave been 
added to the squad. They are 
Bernie Franco, a senior music stu- 
dent, and Linda Albee, a freshman 
elementary student The return- 
ing members are Garply|i Downer, 
co-captain, Jo Warner, co-captain, 
Janice Schutt, and Diane Hufnagel.^ 
Many members of WAA worked 
hard, under the supervision of Mrs. 
Lutes, to present * float depicting 
an autumn scene for the Home- 
coming parade. The theme this 
year is "Autumn Fantasy." • The 
committee consists of Teddy Sim- 
monds, chairman, Sandra Corey, 
Patty Carey, Carol Himmelreich, 
Barbara Hj^rvey, Jo Warner, Caro- 
lyne Downer, Linda A.lbee^ Mai'~ 
ilyn Smith, and Beverly Kihgsley. 



tiie "spirit.^ 



Kennedy In Squeeker, 
Shades Allen by One 

Only one was left standing — 
the one being Charles Kennedy, 

who stands as ruler and King-pin 
over Mansfield bowling circles. 

Figuratively speaking, one pin 
was enough to net Charlie his vic- 
tory over Doug Allen, one of the 
finalists who survived the gaunt- 
let of rollers who vied ^or the title 
of king pin in the first annual 
double jelimination round robin 
tournament HBeld at MSTC last 
May. 

' • ■ 

Charlie, who calls Galeton, Pa. 
his home^ fought an uphill battle, 
which saw him' come from behind 

(Continued on Page, 6} * 



the issue of male supremacy of 
tennis at Mansfield.. The Fire- 
stone- Whll» dttM was the last of 
the action in the second annual 
Men's Tennis Singles Tournament. 
This tournament draws to a close 
the official tennis year and is con 
sidered the feature event on the 
;9Qhool calendar. 

"Bucky", now a senior classman, 
and last year's defending champ- 
ion, took the stand to oppose nine 
other aspirants for his throne. 
The process of elimination took- 
place leaving only "Bucky" and 
Ron, once again, to trade ten- 
nis balls for the title. They were 
the previous year's finalists. 

Ron, a Lebanon, Pa. son, had 
turned back Harold Hansen, 3-6, 
6-2, 6-4 to reach his plateau. 
White set down Bill Pierce in 
straight sets $-3, 6-2 to assert his 
claim for, a second eonsecutive 
title. 

Thereby, the stage was set for 
the final match. Ron quickly 
trimmed the erstwhile champion, 
a Sayre, Pa. native, 6-3, 6-4 to cop 
the match and college champion- 
ship. 

"Red" a third year student, 
who carries a social studies major 
with an English minor, bases Jiis 
previous claim to fame for hi? 
ability to perform on the hard- 
Wood. He was one of the drives 
instrumental in bringing MSTC its 
first winning season in a decade; 
Hustle is Ron's main forte, com- 
bined with the ability to set up or 
score points in a crucial moment 
of a contest. 



Homecoming Day and Football 
— always as a-fond-recoUection- 
time; a-striking-up.old-acquaint. 
ancenostalgic; a4ump^in.the- throat 
feeling; a chance to cheer Alma 
Mater on to victory — will be the . 
order of the day at Mansfield 
day. ' - 

Smythe Park is the site of Mans- 
field STC plays host to the Visit- 
ing Lock Haven Eagles at 2 ;00 

This, the 26th meeting of the 
two clubs, is a continuation of a 
rivalry which began way back in 
19U6, when both schools were in 
a comparative infant stage. 

Through the years the Mount- 
ies have been able to emerge vie. 
torious only eight times. While on 
the other hand the Lock Haven * 
"Profs" have set back Mansfield 
14 times; three games ended in 
a no decision state. One grame „ 
'\\«tis cancelled and during the 
World War U years the series 
was idled." 

lilansfield will be seeking to get 
back on the winning side of the 
ledger against their oldest and 
keenest rival. - The^-I^ 
gridders have downed the Mount- 
ies three years running. The re- 
juvenated locals of Coach Ed Stel-: 
mack would like nothing better 
than to -derail the invading Eagles. 

MansfiSld^ opened its 1968 sea- 
son in dramatic fashion by push- 
ing over a touchdown in the final 
13 seconds of the . ball game as 
they downed the guest Brockport 
team 7.6. 

The Mounties started their 
drive when Tony Delia Salla broke 
away for a 35-yard sprint up to 
the Brockport 40. From there 
MSTC advanced to and inside the 
Brockport 15. On' an exchange of 
fumbles, Mansfield once again had 
the ball, this time inside the 10. 
ning out, Freshman quarterback, 
yard line. With time rapidly run- - 
Dick Dewey set up the touchdown 
with two complete passes. Larry 
"Hopper" Biddle plunged ovef" two 
yards out for the tying six points. 
John Rudy calmly split the cross- 
bars with hiis place-ki6k to send* 
everybody hijme happy. 

Walt Millard's blocked kick, of 
ed extra point conversion after 
Brockway landed in TD territory 
in the third period, proved to be 
decisive. Phil Dewitt directed the 
MansHeld attack until he retired 
in the fourth quarter, Tony Del- 
la Salla led the Mounties ground 
gain el r s in rushing with 46 yaW l g 
net in six carries. 



Playing their second j^anie of 
tl^e season and determined to keep 
their spotless record alive, a gaU- 
lant effort by "our boys" was 
thwferted by the powerful West 
Chester STC Riams, who had met 
defeat at the hands O f yifllQua^ 
the week before. 

West Chester bogged down by a 
,rain swept field and held score- 
less in the first half erupted for 
a pair of touchdowns in the thirds 
period and another in the fourth 
quarter to defefit Mansfield by a 
19-0 count. 

Mansfield threatened only once 
when it advanced to the West . 
Chester 14 in thie fourth quarter, 
where the locals fumbled and lost 
possession. The Mountaineers were 
held to six first downs with only 
36 yards rushing and 56 ^ards 
passing. 



f ... 



THE FLASHLIGHT 



Mqnsfield, Pp., October, 1958 



E ng lish CI ub P rog resses 



Employing the current theme of 
progress, the English Club held its 
initial meeting on September 17, 
its primary piece of agenda being 
the continued development of the 
high literary and educational ideals 
for which it stands. 
- --©r, Baum and Dr. Swan, advis- 
ers to the organization, jtr^re pre- 
ent while President Anthony Chi- 
arilli read the club's constitution 
tme the benefit of new members 
who attended. Refering to a pro- 
ject started during the latter part 
of May, 1968, the charter members 
discussed the sponsorship of the 
Shakespearean film Henry V for 
a Straughn Auditorium showing. 
It was decided that the English 
Club would collaborate with Col- 
lege Plliyers in this project. 

Home Coming Doy Float 

Committees were established for 
the Homecoming Day parade float, 
with Robert Rupar as chairman; it 
is the plan of the club to join with 
the FlashUght in this venture. 
William Thompson is the publica- 
tion's representative. Each com- 
mittee is composed of wvpn people. 

In accordance with the literary 
ideals of the English Club, it was 
suggested by thW^fficers of the 
organization that members consid- 
er various reputable book clubs 
which they might join. Circulars 
for The Book Find Club were dis- 

„*?:^'i*«^.- .Membershii).^tcL., a book 
club is tiot to be a requisite for 



Sophomores Tops 
Before Moms, Pops 

The Sophomore Class, with a 
"hep" version of "Goldilocks and 
the Three Bears", came away 
with top honors in the annual Par- 
ent's Day Class Competion in 
Straughn Hall, Saturday, Septem- 
ber 27. 

Fortified with a script written 
by Robert Pierce, the sophomorfes 
squeezed by the Junior Class 
whose Mardi Gras presentation 
earned them second position. Fol- 
lowing them in third and fourth 
places, respectively were the sen- 
ior and the freshmen. 

The competition rounded out, the 
day's activities which had begun 
early that rainy morning with reg- 
isftratioh of -the parents in the 
second floor well of North Hall 
from 10:30 a.m.-l:30 p.m. 

Aftfrnoon Activities ' 

Dinner in the college dining 
room for the students and their 
piarenta preceded guidSbd tours of 
the campus buildings which got 
underway at 12:30 p.m. 

At 2 p.m. the parents witnessed 
the kickoff of the Mansfield-West 
Chester football battle and saw the 
Mountaineers defeated 19-0 in the 
ensuing gam% r 

The social hour from 4:30-5:30 
p.m. in the Arts Building offered 
parents, faculty, and students an 
opportunity to renew old acquaint- 
ances and make hew ones. ' ^ " -V 

Immediately followiag the social 
hour, supper was senred in thia 
colljege dining room. 

The class competition, which be- 
gan at 8 p.m. terminated the day's 
program. 



membership In the Bniftish Club, 
however, « 

' > ■ 

Other off leers of the group are 

Vice-President, Fred Smith; Sec- 
retary, Carol Silsbee; Treasurer, 
Jean Warner. Mr. Joseph Cona- 
way, new Speech instructor and 
director -ntf "College Players this 
year, was present at the meeting. 
Miss Allen, retiring member of 
the thespian group, was also pres- 
ent, and expressed her amazement 
at the sincerity and vi^t^ of 
the group. 

Membership in the English Club 
is open to all English majors and 
minors^ as well as those students 
who display special ~[Qtire8t. in 
this field. 



Welcome ... 

(Continued from page 6) 

those who whine about the "low 
calibre" of the^assemblies and art- 
ist series programs, please note! 
Turn to page 33 in the Password. 
What ^re could you ask for than 
Thomas 'L. Thomas, baritone, or 
k!^^ Mandelkerh, violinist? The 
Met or Caarnegie haven't much 
better than this type of thing to 
offer. These are only a few of the 
noteworthy personages whom we_^ 
will be honored to have (m campius 
this year. 



Baked Goods 



Hartsock's Bakery 



Phone 312 



Birthday Cakes 
' FoBCY CookiM 



Teachers ... 

(CpntTiioid Wn poge 4) 
ain't I pretty" expression. He 
can't teach but ±« is <^ce to look 
at. 

Even worse is the reader. He 
has no original ideas — just reads 
from his notes which are copied 
from the book. (I'll bet his Wife 
reads the book while he plays with 
his Erector Set.) If you ask a 
question in his class he tells you 
to look it up. He just can't an- 
swer. 

Tavorites 

The worst of the lot is the one 
who plays fiivoritM in class. _ if 
you ask stupid, unrelated questions 

that give him a chance to inflate 
his ego you get an A. However, 
if you argue you might get an F. 
Original thinking isn't discourag- 
ed. It is absolutely stamped on, 
killed and buried. That is great 
for students, makes them into nice, 
little, conforming robots, you 
know^ ' 

The only good thing about this 
great difference in the instructors 
is that you really appreciate the 
good ones when you get them. The 
bad ones set^ fine negative exam- 
ffle, and l^e subject mal^r In that 
field is grossly neglected. 

Only o Sckoolkeeper? 

There is a vast gulf between the 
teacher and the schoolkeeper, just 
as there is between the zoo keeper 
and the animal trainer. It has 
never been typical of human na- 
ture to recognize its own faults 
and make an attempt at correction. 
Until this happens we will be 
cursed with a few poor teachers. 



Numerous stories are told of 
men robbing banks and places of 
business and only taking a small 
portion of the money there. Often 
in the haste of life, the worth- 
while things are completely over- 
looked. Are you "an overiooker T" 

Theafre in "the round"? 

On November 21, the College 
Players will present their fall pre- 
sentation. Wouldn't it be a treat 
to see a present Broadway pro- 
duction staged in arena style in 
the student center? Don't be sur- 
prised if this should happen. 



Congratulations to Dean Long! 
He has reached the zenith in the 
field of education — the possession 
f t he t itle ^^Hf ^oetor. 



.The mystery of UFO has now 
been solved. Those round, saucer 
shaped objects flying in the heav- 
ens are 'Fribees'; or is it 'Fris- 
bies?' Okay, so I've flipped my 
li(i. Anyway the fellows of South 
Hall seem to be enjoying them- 
selves. 



Center To Be Renovated 



Florcd Diitrlbulers 



For the Best Corsage 
It's 

Boch's Flowers 

iiflansfield, Pa. Tel. 186 



Rasmussen 
Nurseries 

Mansfield, Pa. 



BOWLINe . . . 

(Continued from page 7). 

a 54 point deficit, walk home the 

winner. 

. Down at the end of the first 
game 210 to 156, he came ^ck to 

chop off 16 pins by winning the 
second roll off. 191 to 175. 

In the third and final game, 
still trailing by 38 pins, Charlie 
caught fire. His 204 total to Al- 
lan's 165 brought him home the 
victor. When the scores were tal- 
lied up, Charlie showed a 551 
total pinnage to Allan's 550. 

The tenth frame was a thriller; 
with Dick needing a spare format 
least a tie, he narrowly missed the 
ten pin. It was left wavering 
from side to side but failed to 
topple. Thus by the thin margin 
of one pin and a tip of the hat to 
lady luck, Charlte ^bUEried home all 
the marbles. 



Restaurants 



Mansfield Restaurant 

Ernie's 

' Mansfield, Pa. s 



Dairy Treat 

Soft Ice Cream 
Chorburgers - Hotdogs 

Mansfield, Pa. Phone 514 



Mansfield Diner 

For 

Mansfield, Pa. 



The General State Authority has 
granted Mansfield Statie T^jKchers 
College $210,000 to be earmarked 
for the complete renovation of the 
Education Center Building, . Dr. 
Lewis W. Rathgeber, President of 
the College, has announced. 

The Center, built in 1912, has 
been for many years the main 
classroom building on campus. 

Plans are underway for install- 
ing a new lighting; system, a new 
heating and ventilating system, 
and total repainting as part of 
the interior renovation. Work on 
the exterior of the building in- 
cludes repair of the rooY, windows^ 
and painting. 

This project wHl be the third 
phase in the improirement of the 
buildings at the College. The firiBt 
phase will be the construction of 
the new f oui^tory Library- Admin- 
istration building; the second- 
phase entails the development of 



Band Tuning Up 

The Marching Band is practic- 
ing regularly for their half-time 
performance at home football 
games. The Brockport game on 
September 20 saw the band give 
its opening performance of the 
year. ^ Mr. Bertram Francis, the 
conductor, annouViced that William 
Stevens will be the Drum Major 
for this year and thi^-4faiicy 
Miller wU be the Head Twirler. In 
addition to playing at all home 
games, the band plans to travel to 
Bloomsburg when the MSTC squad 
goes there. 



a ilew athletic field which Is badly 

needied to provide proper recreation 
facilities for the students. 

With the construction of the 
new Mmsfield* Borbugh Junior 
•Senior High School rinet^tion ^ 
the present Junior High School on 
campus will be undertaken for 
added classroom facilities. 

The most immediate need in the 
near future will be a new girls 
dormitory to handle the increased 
earolhaent. 



KR^ER . .. 

' (Continued from page 7) 

at one of these larger schools — 
Penn State — from which he trans- 
ferred two years ago. 

Clif, a member of Kappa Delta 
Pi and numerous other , organiza- 
tions and committees, is a second- 
a^ student with a math major. A 
veteran of three years sendee in 
the Ui S. Navy, he is*^ married to 
the former Carroll Elaine Suter, 
Class of '58, and resides in Mans- 
fi^. 



Merchants 



B. A. Neal Co. 

(Across for the High School) 
Record & Hi-Fi Equipment. 

Distributor 
■ Mcaisf ield, ^ Pa.. 



EUerie'# Grocery 

Th« Stora wi& Ik* 
la Grcpa^M 

Mansfield, Pa. 



Fish's Shoe Store 

Shoes with the New Look 
for Colege Boy and Girl 



The Man who knows 
Buys His Clothes at 

Garrison's 
Mens' Shop 

Dry Clecmfng* ftwising 



Coles Phcmnacy 

(On the comer) 

r Whitman's Chocolates 
Hallmark Cards 
pMscripttons 



Tennis ... 

tContinued from Pag« 7) 

4. 15 minutes grace for signed 
person; then an open court. 

6, A^i open court at 15 minutes 
after the hour may be used by 
anyone Who is waiting without 
singina: the sh^t/ il 

6. Rained-out hours may be re- 
scheduled if time is available. 

7. Physical Education classes and 
Tournaments have preferenc e ' 
to court. •** 

8. Violators of rules will be sus- 
pended from court. 

9. . Weekly sign up sheets replaced 
every Monday at the entrance 
to the tennis cdurt. 

Authorization: The Planning Com- 
mittec for Stttd^nt Rf^TPStim--^ ~ " 



Personal Services 



TYCO 
TELEVISION 
SERVICE 

Mansfield, Pa 



Do Your Banking at 

First National Bank 

Mansfield, Pa. 



Ella Mae Jennings 
Beauty Shop & Gifts 

NoreioM Coidb , 

Phone 148 

Mansfield, Pa. 



McNoney Studio 

Portraits cmd Otfttr 
Photo Wddc - FUm 

Wellsboro St.. Mansfield,. Pa 



Goodrich Cleaners 

Dry Cleoniiig 6 P y sstog 

At It's Best 

Mansfield, Pa. 



Johimy's 
Barber Shop_ ^ 

SpeciaU7es in 
Craw Cuts 
B<nb«riii« & ShoTtaig Equlpmrat 

Wellaboro St. MansUeld. Pa. 




My 

Three Angels 



VOLUME XXXV 



STATE TEACHERS COLLEGE, MANSFIELD, PENNSYLVANIA 

COLLEGE LIBRARM 

STATE T gACiieRS COLLEI S O!!. 



Strqughn 



8 p.m. 




Three Angels Plus Four— The "Three Angels" of tonight's per- 
formance — Tony Chiarilli, Gary Moore, and Park Allis — talk 
things over with the "family" they aid — Ethel Preston, Janice 
Shutt, and Floyd Lounsbury. Directing the rehearsal is Carol 
Silsbee, assistant director of the production. 




lans 

'My Three Angels' Here 

Two murderers arygi q con-mon^ olthough convicts in a 
French penal colony, will prove themselves angels when they 
oppear in the Colle^ Players' production of My Thr€»e Angels, 
tonight ond Satur<|oy at 8 p.m." 

'^^^y Three Angela is A Broidway 

hit from the 1953-54 season writ- 
ten by Sam and Bella Spewack, 
authors of Boy Meets Girls, Two 
Blind Mice, andlnany btherBw«4- 
way Wts. fiereral years ago the 
play was produced as a • motion 
picture entitled We're No Angels, 
starring Humphrey Bogart, Aldo 
JUy, and Peter Ustinoy. 



Two Performances 

This year, College Players will 
present its show two nights, Nov- 
ember 21 and 22, rather than the 
usual one night. The admission 
p^e will be $.75 with the curtain 
ral^ig at 8 pJB^. ' . 

Anthony Chiarilli, Gary Moore, 
and Parker Allis are the three 
lovable, laughing convicts who, 
along with their pet snake, Adolphe, 
take a Christmas vacation from 
the "pen" to Cayenne." Pelix and 
Emile pucotel, storekeepers 'In 
Cayenne, French Guiana, are por- 
trayed by Floyd Lounsbury and 
Janice Schutt. Their young, ro- 
mantic daughter is played by Ethel 
Prtjrton; The remainder of the 
cast is as follows: Uncle Henri, 
Zane Kemler; Paul, James Terry; 
the Lieutenant, Michael MtNaney. 

Joseph E. Conway, Assistant 
Professor of Speech, is directing 
the three-act comedy. Carol Sils- 
bee, president of College Players, 
is acting as assistant director. 



General eo-ordinator Craig An- 
drews is directing the various com- 
•^kmittees through the following 
chairmen: Jean Warner, business; 
Bernadin* Franco, publicity; Theo- 
dore Newton, sets; Patricia Cun- 
ningham, stage properties; Bar- 
bara Wright, hand properties; 
Carl Bedell, lights; Robert Mus- 
' hari^ sbOnd; Patricia McManigle, 
costumes; Carolyn Downer and 
Mary Rose Shields, make-up; Mary 
St^n Walter, Green Room; a^d 
Lois ChurchiH, Ci^st party. Every 
member of Cpliteges is working on 
the production in aome capacity. 



'You Sure Do!' 

"I, too, have a sense of hu- 
mor," was the terse message 
inscribed on a 3' x 5' postcard 
recently received by Bob Rupar 

A reciprocation for a practical 
joke which Bob had played on 
an Elmira female friend, the 
gigantic postcard carried 116 
one-cent stamps. 

Pasted to the front of the 
postcard were numerous cut- 
outs of Varioua. beer advertise- 
ments, as well as shapely gMns 
in the latest style stoqkiAga* 



NOVEMBER, 1 958 M^„sr,CLD j PD I MCYLVAm 



NO. 3 



Who's Who Committee Selects 
Sixteen Outstanding Students 



MSTC Paper; Book 
Receive New Nook 

MSTC's sister p\|bUcations, The 
Flashlight aiiid Carontawan, have 

shifted the scene of their bee-hive 
activity from a single room in the 
Student Center to larger liccomo- 

dations in North Hall. 

The new "Journalism Suite" is 
located in the rooms formerly oc- 
cupied by the Dean of Women. 
These rooms are on the west side 
of the building, adjacent to the 
first floor well. 

Directly opposite the elevator is 
the first rdom, a general assembly 
area which may be reserved for 
use by other organizations if it 
is not being utilized by one of the 
publications. 

The second room is occupied by 
The Flashlight and used as a work- 
room for the production of the 
newspaper. It. is rather sparsely 
furnished' at. present, but new ad- 
ditions are expected in the future. 

The last room in the "Suite" is 
the headquarters of the campus 
yearbook. The Carontawan^. This 
room, like The Flashlight's, is also 
used as a laboratory. 
^ The journalistsV needs for added 
room became e^dent last year, 
and requests were made to the 
proper authorities. Due to an ad- 
ministrative change the present 
location became available and was 
offered "to The Flashlight by Pres. 
Rathg6ber. Formal acceptance 
was made immediately, and the 
staffs moved into their . new 
quarters lock, stock, and printing 
presses. 

The new rooms offer, in addition 
to more space, this \Wtie things, 
like light and heat, which the 
former location did not have. 

The Flashltflir and Carontawan 
extend a cordial welcome to those 
who desire to inspect ,our new 
home. To paraphrase , Mae West, 
"Come down and see us some^ 
time." <^ 



Sixteen seniors have been chosen members of Who's 
Who Among Students In Americon UniversitiVs ond Colleges 

for the Qcodemic-yeor 1958^ v .* 

The recipients of the award — six secondary, four ele- 
mentary, four music, and four home economics students — 
are as follows: 

— — , ■ . ' " V .; — Edward Babcock, majbring in 

math, is a secondary student from 
Little Genesee, Pa. He has been 
active in many campus organiza- 
tions including Phi Sigma Pi, Sigi 
ma 2eta, and M Club. 

In addition to sei"ving on numer- 
ous committees, Ed has been a 
m^tmber of Men's Dormitory, Stu- 
dent Union, and Student Councils. 

Last year Ed was assistant 
spoits*editor of the Carontawan, 
and this year holds a similar posi- 
tion as chairman of sports cover- 
age for StOdent Public Relations. 



Turkey-Day Theme 
•We 6ive Thanks' 

"We tJiVe Thanks" will be the 

th erne of the Thanksgiving festiv- 
ities at MSTC, November 24. Dec- 
orations for the evening will be 
based on harvest time. The semi- 
formal dinner in the College Din- 
ing Room at 6 p.m. will be follow- 
ed afe*^ p.m. by music by Phi Mu 
Alpha Sinfonia in the second floor 
foyer. Guests at dinner will be 
President Rathgeber and Mrs. 
Rathgeber; Dr. and Mrs. Samuel 
Long and Robert and Ellen; Dean 
Godward; head residents, Mrs. 
StQWdfeTam and Mrs. Lehman ; 
Dean Jackson; Mrs. Ramey and 
Diane; Mr. Doyle; and Mr. Stel- 
mack. 

.Senior day students have prior- 
ity for dinner tickets at $1.25. 
Any remaining tickets will be 
available to all day students The 
semi-formal Thanksgiving dance 
in the gym will begin at 8 p.m, and 
continue until i0:80 p.m. 

Co-chairmen for Thanksgiving 
are Carol Silsbee and Paul Donp- 
wlck. Committee members are as 
follows: Audrey Nelson, invita- 
tions and purchasing^ agent; Susan 
Sundberg, jprograms; Kay Zinimer<i 
man, dining room, Giles Seely, 
dance; Donald Souder, orchestra. 



Got the factt en the food! 
See oiticle "Food Situation: 
Good er |o4f" on poge two. 



Edith Louise Borg, an elemen- 
tary student, is from Mansfield, 
Pa. A member of Kappa Delta 
Pi, she has also participated in 
the activities of ACE,- WA A, Art 
Club and Day Student's Club. 

Edith has, in addition, been ac- 
tive in women's intramural sports, 
and served on a number of com- 
mittees. 



Mary Ann Davis, from Oil City, 
Pa., is a music major. At present, 
Mary Ann is president of Lamb- 
da Mu, an organization in which 
she served as secretary in her 
junior year. 

A member of Newman and 
Music Education Clubs, and Kappa 
Delta Pi, she has participated in 
Community Orchestra, Band, Ad- 
Ranged Chorus, Mlirching Band-and. 
Opera' ;Woikahep!~ • - 



Paul Donowiek. an elementary 

student, is from Montrose, Pa. 
Paul has worked on numerous 
committees, and has been especial- 
ly active in ACE, Day Student's 
Club, and Art Club. He was elec-; 
ted to the offices of vice-presfdent, 
and president, respectively, of the 
last organization in his junior -and 
seirior yean. ' - - ■ 

(Continued on Page 6) 




Mandelkern Success Previously A Dream 



Rivka M«nflelkern — The world's only-r^emalej^t-hadtlld iioUnist 



It' 80 happens we're in a posi- 
tion to offer you the answer to a 
question you might never other- 
wise have thought of: 

H you play a left-handed fiddle 

right-handed, does the music come 
out backward? 

The answer is no. Authority is 
Rivka Mandelkern, only Woman 
professional left-handed concert 
violinist in the^country at the last 
count. 

When Mrs. Mandelkern stepped 
to the middle of the stage in 
Sliaughn Auditoriuin for a recital 
ist Wednesday, November 12, at 
iS p.m. „ it marked the end of a 
lonji and dramatic struggle ' — a 
struggle that began years ago with 
the tears of a 3-year old girl. 

UfMiSnlM VioftniM 

As ardent concert goers well 
know, Mrs. Mandi^em is some- 
thing unusual in the world of 
music — a_Jeft-handed violinist. 
^iSlF-i^t does not^ make^ her 



unique, for there have been talent^ 
ed leftxhanded violinists. ' But 

there have not been many. None 
of them have been women. 

Mrs.. Mandelkern has won her 
own way to a place among th^ 
finest modern violinists through 
natural ability, determination and 
long practice. But the one thing 
that eluded her for many years 
was something her own courage 
and determination could not create 
— a fine left-handed violin. 

Now, even tha!| is a rea]|ity. 

Forefinger Amputated 

Mrst Mandelkern was 3-year 
old Betty Iventosch of Berkley, 
California, when a cut and later 
infection made it necessary for a 
surgeon to amputate part of her 
left forefinger. A child of int^se 
musical sensibilities, she learned 
to play the piano. Then, she de- 
cided she wanted to play the vio- 
lin. - . 

(Continued on Page 5) 



Page 2 



THE FLASHLIGHT 



Mpnsfield, Pp., Nov^rr'ibef, 1958 



Recipe For Enioyment 

Take a trio of French convicts — a lovable, intelligent, 
middle-aged murderer; an intellectual forger-con-man; a 
handsome, youthful, homicidal ex-playboy — , add a poisorious 
snake-flomed Adolphe, stir in a confusing love affair, and 
place in a French penal colony at Christmas time. When 
done, server hoUO-on audientce who has"worn their old clothes,, 
preparatory to rolling in the disles. 



The above is the recipe formuloted by Sam and Bella 
SpewQck and passed on to College Players for use in the 
near future. The formula, entitled My Three Angels, was 
concocted 'for the eicpress purposes of tickling funny bones 
and splitting sides, and is miore than worth the two hours and 
slight admission fee one must surrender in exchange. 

ColJege Playfirs, on able organization that is NOT, in 
any way, subsidized by the College, has worked long and hard 
under the directions of Head Chef Joseph Conaway to perfect 
their product according to the Spewock specifications. They 
now invite you to try their pro^uc^rpn in Straug^ri Hall, to- 
morrow evening, November 2T and "22^ f Bf"a recri^^fon^tesf- 
feast, try My Three Angels. 



Letters To 
The Editor 



Me Thankful? For What? 

Within a short period of time, we will celebrate the 
328th onr^lversary of the first "thonks-giving" offered in 
America, somewhere In a wilderness iri Massachusetts. 

We today still offer Thanksgiving in a wilderness — 
the wilderness of a highly-complex, materialistic society. The 
ropid pace set today seems to allow us little time to even 
pause and bow our heads gratefully. Look at the word 
"Thanksgiving", tor example. What are its denotations and 
connqjfctions at j^sent? 

Mention the word to your room-rhate. More than like- 
ly, the first thought to his mind wiill be "vacation." Other 
conhotations, such as turkey with all the trimmings, the tra- 
ditional football game, or biting winds and frozen earth may 
be included in his unthinking response. The original mean- 
^irig, as indicated by the two words used in the comfSosition 
ot the name, has been relegQted to o vtery obscure posi.Tion not 
only by your roorn^roi^ teJyagiy^^ he 
represents. 

What do you hove to be thankful for.? - A list that long 
can not be written because of lack of space. But^ as Jb stu- 
dent, consider thqnfelng iGod . , . ' ^i^^^^^pT ^ 

that the radio you hear playing now is not in danger 
of being smashed by q rifle-butt because you're listening to 
something you shouldn't . ." T' .1 

that this paper, and, all that you read, contains the 
truth ond not o composite of fjctlop ond half-truth designed 
to deceive ... * ■ - 

* 

that the classes you attend today are of your own choice, 
jQfid not of that of the goverrrment in power ... 



Dear Sir: 

I am writing in reference to 
that monstrpus assembly of people 
called a "chow line." (Perhaps a 
better way of desetibiagr It woitld 
be to term it a grame of "Buddy, 
Buddjj^^ I've .grot a Buddy.") 
•■" ■• ■ , ■ 

ever seen that is wider tlian it is 
long. Anyone that has a friend— 
and a few of them do — allows him 
to ^cut" in front of him in line. 
This results in some people having 
to stand in the chow line two to 
three times longer than they 
should. 

Oh yes, there is a "line-cutter- 
watcher" appointed from the 
waiters to enforce the no-cutting 
rule; however, he just politely 
turns his head if one of his buddies 
wants to cut and generally con- 
siders the entire thing a big joke 
and an easy way to earn his ,60^ 
an hour. 

I think it horrifying that so- 
calledcollege people would take 
par^J^ such child's play in the 
first place. But, there is little we 
can do about changing them at 
present. However, what can be 
done abojut line-cutting:? 

"Tired of Standing" 




^JxjJt.' Aa^0^cCC(^ ^^.^^r^jU^ ^ 

192 



/ 



Ifiot in these classes you may speak your mind, think 
freely, and critize, intelligently and openly, anyone or any-i 
thing, including the government ... 

that from these classes you will go forth to build 
better world and not a better bonnb. 

And, if you hove nothing to thank God for, for yourself, 
do it for someone else. ThanK Hinn for anyone of those boys 
who lie in Ardennes, I wo Jima, or along the Yolu; . They're 
#iere that you might do so. — — - — - - : — 



A Very, Very Sad Tale 

Once Ijpon a time there was a college. It was like 
most other colleges in many respects, and, of course,^ differed 
from them also. ^ 

• It had good teachers and bad teachers, „ good students 
qnd bad students. It had classes and outside activities just 
like other schools did. But the students at this college acted 
strangely towar^ those extracurricular doings. 

They'd go all out to support the athletic teams— up to 
a point. If the team happened to lose a few games apd 
f«^ed an extra lift, could they counfW the 
give it to them? Certainiy not, When neededmost, they 
cored least. ^ - 

These were the same students who continually com- 
plained about lack of activity on weekends. "Give* us some- 
thing to do!" they cried. Their plea was soon answered. A 
movie was arranged for Saturday and a musicdf program 
Was given the previous night. Weirie the students there? Of 
cojurse they weren't. They hod packed their suitcases and 
"guhe horne. Most of those remaining didn't give the activity 
o chonee to prove its worth. , . 

Welt, that's how it's been going at thatissltisge for the. 
past few months. It's hoped that it doesn't remain that way, 
because school spirit — the life-blood of q college — does not 
jtay stable long undf ^ p sh eon d^tferisr^ tt fe l ls/ nand the 
school with it. r ■ ■ " . - 

What's that? Oh yes, the sad port. iTtie name of the 
coJIege is Mansfield. ^ 



You have taken the first step 
toward eliminating it already. I'm 
certain some member -of Student 
Council will read this and take the 
proper steps to ei^oitee rule. 
The Flashlight is only your voice; 
Student Council is the remainder 
of you in such matter^^ 

" The Editor 

Dear Sir: 

I thought you might be interest- 
ed in some convments from one of 

last year's alumni, who returned 
for Homecoming this year. 




Food Si 



d Or Bad? 



by Anthony Chfit^Q 



It is always pleasant to get a 

chance to renew old acquaintances 
and to see Mansfield again. This 
year was especially pleasant. 
There have been so ftiany changes 
for the better, ftt the college that 
most of us were not sure which 
was the most impressivci^ 

The new pskit on the fiut an^ 

Student Center certainly have made 
that dingy area behind the Boy's 
Dornji 100% more attractive than 
before. 

As a former President of the 
Men's Dorm Council, I was 
glad to see n«w drapes. We 

were looking for drapes in the 
men's loi^ngre throughout my 
four years and, no doubt previous 
classes looked for them during the 
preceding decade. The fact that 
they have finally arrived is a real 
credit to this administration which 
has been able to get things done 
at long last. 

I was also glad to see that the 
Day Jftu^ents finally had drapes 

Continued on. Page 6) 



The topic of the food which is 
served in the college dining room 
is one of general discussion- on the 
campus, involving the majority of 
boarding students, as well as those 
memhers of the faculty who hai^ 
had occasion to dine there. The 
consensus, in broad terms, is that 
the ^d is poorly prepared „ and 
not varied enough. 

Certainly the theme of food is 
a highly subjective one, involving 
personal tastes which have been 
instilled in us since birth. It is 
obvious, then, that" ~ only r^getM' 
should be utilized in jfae presenta- 
tion of this matter. 

Listing of Facts 

1. Meat is purchased according 
taorthe National Scale of Grading. 
There are six standards-^the col- 
lege usuiilly 'Pirchases meat from 
the second group. 

2. Iijeat is lisually prepared in 
the steamers or in the ovens, or 
both. 

3. At the time this article was 
being written, the ovens were de=^ 
fective.in as much as the tempera- 
tures "stated on the thermometers 
were not always accurate, The 
steamers r^eived their power 
from the main college power plant 
and each steamer has seven pounds 
pressure -fo? cooking purposes.^ 

4. If meat is what the students 
consider "bad," the fault may lie 
witl^ the cooking and not the meat. 
(This is a sti^tein^nt from the 



dietician.) 

, 5. fiach meal costs tJie student 
on the average of only forty-three 
cents including labor; mainten- 1 
ance, laundry, staples^ ete. i 

6. Ram is purchased bdned, de- f 
fatted, and rolled. ; — 1 

7. Por)c is cooked by the steamr \ 
ing process in order to "retain ' 
better flavor." 

8. The green color sometimes 
seen in the ham is ''preservative." " 

9. It is not possible to have 
fried eggs for brea|tfast in as muchj 
liTTherr^aYe ISoT propwr 

for preparing them in that manner. 

10. It is not possible to have 
pancakes and sausage foir break-l 
fast, in as much as there is not 

I sufficient help in the ki^hen to 

I prepare th&m ftt that eai4y 
and at the same time keep the 
line stocked; however, pancakes 
and sausages are served for lunch.: 

11. The Hitchen help problemi 
is considered critical. 

12. The exact number of stu 
dents for whom to cook is never 
known. This accounts for the 
prodigious amount of leftovers 
which are, at times, served as 
complete meals; and of course,, 
also for the times when the serv^ 
ing line runs short of f ood. 

IS. The college is now on the 
bid program for the purchasing of 
meat. • 

The above facts were noted in 
an interview with the dietician. 
(Continued on Page 6^. 



THE FLASHLIGHT 



V 



Vplume 35 



^SkJI 



Subscription^ 11.00 vper year.' 

Apply to Business Manager for advertising rates. * 

THE FLASHLIGHT, published by the students of the StatJ 
leachers College at Mansfield, Pennsytvania. is a member of the 
Teachers CoUege Division of the Columbia Press Assoeiatira. 

EXECUTIVE BOARD 

Editor-in-Chief — Robert Kloss 
Assistant Editors — June Johnston, Anthony Chiarillh Robert Rupati 

Sports Editor — Fred Ross 1 
Art Editor — William Thompson - ' 

Photography Editor — Gerry Williams _ 

Business Manager — Craig Andrews -..^ -.^ ^ 

Secretary — Mary Mason " , 

Circulation Manager — Dawn Hauntzleman - 
Chief Typist — Patricia McManigle 

Staff Representative — Carol Silsbee . 1. 

Advisei^ — Dr. Slisabeth Swan, Miss Jean HQlccMnbe 

: : ' ■ ' - ' ' staff -J^^ . ; 

Feature — Michael Fleming, Floyd Lounsbury, Jo Ann StUwelU Dy?on 
Schultz, Gerry Williams, David Welsh, Lee Lanterman, Russ 
L^Force, Dale Stewart :.r - # - 

Sports — Linda Albee,"^ Teddy Simonds, Charles Kennedy, Sam Living-, 
stone, Richard Sunderlin 

Photography ^ Ben Darrow, Richard Sunderlin "\ 

Art — Janice Schutt 

Business — David Bosseler, Earl Carney, Jack Shaw, Mary Rose 
Shields, James Woughter • - — ^- — : — ^ 

Circulation Beverly Flishman, Barbara Green, Andrew Johnson 
Evelyn McClosky, Alice Mundy, Eleanor Pearl, Lavada Piatt 

Jane Powell, Jane Smyers, Earl Carney, Patricia Beaver 
Typing — Judy Marshall, Jane Powell, Dolly Rohland, Marge Rossi 
Emily Smith, Marilyn Wittmer 

Reporters — Sigrid Johnson, Thomas Little, Manr Mason, Thomas 
, ^ Mcintosh, Bi^ra Cooper, Carol Silsbee, Robert Johnson, Johi 

Mason . ' •■._„•£■■ ' S " ' - 



Mansfield, N^twibcr,/ I9S8 



THE f LASHUGHT 



rn " -T 



Page 3 



New Professor Finds 
Small City Soothing 

"Upon receiving. my Doctorate, I looked Into the col- 
lege field for a position. A favorable response from Mans- 
field came, and here I am," , laughed Dr. Samuel Poi-tnoy, 



m^t r«c9nt addition to Mdns 

Paradoxically, Dr. Portnoy, in 
his undergraduate work, attended 
the College of Agriculture at the 
University oi Wisconain, having 
previously studied social sciences 
at Long Island, New York, ^rom 
1942, when he was a senior, until 
1945, he served in the Air Forte 
as a gunner on a B-24. 

iReturriing to civilian life, Dr. 
Portnoy once again changed his 
field of study— tliis time, to Edu- 
cation, taking history for his maj- 
or. In 1947 he was granted the 
degree of Bachelor of Science in 




Dr. SminmI INMtiitty 

Education. In that same year he 
entered the University of Chicago 
where he earned his Master's De- 
gree. 

Studying under Chester V. 
Eaiiuhi, nationally prominettt fig- 
ure in the field of history, (more 
specifically, with Germany and 
Centnil Europe) * Dr. FortiiSy once 
again worked at the University of 
Wisconsin. He was compensated 
for his prolonged work with' ft 
Ph.D. in 1968. The title of his 
thesis was: '^The Peace Question 
in German Politics: D^ember 
1916^ July - 1917." 



leld's history department. 

This is Dr; Portnoy's firtt full- 
time college position. He has had 
teaching experience in the Chicago 
secondary schools, as wall as part- 
time experience in the Chicago 
City Junior College system. 

When asked to comment on his 
personal views of Mansfield, the 
professor, after much deliberiition, 
submitted the following stftienuBnA: 
"The contrast between educational 
work in a large metropolitan area 
and Mansfield is obvious and sharp. 
It is pleasont to mQve jkway from 
the big city rat-race which can 
become a very un-nerving thing 
with regard to teaching and sim- 
ply, living. Small town friendli- 
ness, openess and essential honesty 
become quickly apparent in a 
village like Mansfield. 

Legiffimal* CriMeisiH' 

"On the other hand, there are 
aspects of small town living which 
are subject to legitimate criticism: 
apparent unconcern or) at most, 
minimal, involvement — socially, 
politically, intellectually — withr 
the burning issues and problems 
so real and immediate to the 
masses of Americans living 'be- 
yond the hills,' in the large urban 
agglomerations; while, paradoxi- 
cally, .urban-people legk freguenfc 
(Continusd ^ Poo* i> 



Chorus Chonges Title 

Seventy-five members of what 
was formerly referred to as the 
Freshman ChorUs have voted 
unanimously to be known in the 
future as the Campus Choraleers. 
lliis was dbiM chi^sr to alleviate 
the impression of the organization 
being limited strictly to members 
of the freshman class. Rather, 
membership is open to anyone from 
the entire student body. Under 
Chrdirection of CharlM Fowler, the 
Choraleers have begun rehearsing 
Fred Waring's "Song of Christ- 
mas" which will be presented in 
concert sometime in December. 



Secondary To Check, Evaluate Self^^^^^^ 

A critical self-examination in the secondary department 
began officially November 3 when first proposals by subject- 
matter groups were presented dt o departmental meeting. 



Ulfder the leadership of its tem- 
porary head, Earl W. Seibert, the 
secondary department will make 
recommendations for revision of 
the general education requimnenta 
of Mansfield graduates. 

:^r-ln a memo to the faculty. Dr. 
Seibert said, "Study groups deal 
with immediate problems and 
long- view developments. The most 
immediiite concern is revision of 
the curriculum . . . the subjects at 
MSTC fall into three groups: 

1, General Education, 2. Profes- 
sional Education, 3. Specialization 
and 'Electives ... The Committee 
on Instruction of the Board of 
Presidents recommends from 48 to 
60 hours of General Education. 
The local faculty will decide on 
the final number as well as what 
subjects are to be ineltided (except 
as Mow). ' - , 

Minimum Courses 

"The State Council of Education 
on June 18 . . . fixed the minimum 
undergraduate course distribution 
in general education for all teach- 
ing certification as follows: Eng- 
lish, 16 hours including t^o hours 
in speech and two in developing 
reading} social studies, six hours; 



fine arts, tln^ hours; philosophy^ 

ethics, or logic, three hours; 
human development and behavior, 
three hours; physical education, 
four hours, including " Oftc activity 
in physical education." 

(Continued on Poge 8) 



Science Courses Begin 
Jorvis Guided Groups 

On the Nature of Science was 
the title of the first of a series of 
seminars to be held in ihe sdeiiee 
building this year. These semin- 
ars, under the guidance of Arthur 
Jarvis, are attempting to integrate 
the sciences with the arts as well 
as give the participating students 
a broader concept of their field of 
stud^. I /. • 

Perfodieal Meetings 

The seminars will be held period- 
ically throughout the school year. 
Dates, times, and topics of sem- 
inars will be posted on the bulletin 
boards during the week in > which 
that particular ,^minmiN wiil be 
held. AU students are invited tq 
attend. ' . 




America's Favorite Baritone 



Thomas L. Thomas, distinguished 
concert baritone, delights MSTC coeds 4fary Pu^h andL.£fkt JRex. 
as he autographs their programs for them following his^ Appear- 
ance here. . 



firaiiii OHsn In Europe 



The American Student Informa- 
tion Service, located in Limburg- 
Lahn, Germany, has announced 
that it will again have jobs to 
offer to American university stu- 
dents who wish to work in Europe 
next sunnn^., , > 

Most of the jobs available* are 
on farms, in factories, on construc- 
tions projects, at resortd. With the 
forestry service, and in various 
technical industries. Farm, con- 
struction, and forestry jobs are 
available to anyone who desires 
to broaden his European travel ex- 
perience and these jobs always 
provide free room and board and 
a small amount of pocket money, 
sarhjSe^the i£chhical joba .are..jmly 
available to those students who are 
qualified through past experience 
or course of stiidy. 

Students interes'ted'*in working 
in Europe next sumnier must join 
the American Student Information 
Service at a cost of $12 (member- 



ship^jcenewable Jind vali 
years regardless of class). 

In addition to the membership 
fee, the organisation must have 
the students name, university ad- 
dress, age, sex, course of study, 
previous work experience, and the 
date the student wishes to begin 
working, in order to process job 
applications. American Student 
Information Service, whose mailing 
address is Josef-Ludwig-Str. 4a, 
Limburg Lahn, Germany, is a non- 
profit organization. 



Sinfonions fo Sing 

Phi Mu Alpha is now rehearsing 
in preparation for their Choral 
Coraiil^til be presented following 
Thanksgiving Dinner Nov. 24. 

The group has recently been en- 
larged by addition of new mem- 
bers Porter Eidam, Peter Sanden, 
John Humphrey, Kirk Dunklee, 
Giles Seeley» and Bernard Hahnke. 



Thomas CapHyotes 
Stroughn Audience 

Thomas L. Thomas, "America's 
Favorite Baritone", backed up his 
right to claim that title in his 
appearance on the stage of 
Straughn HaU, Saturda^i October 
30. 

Mr. Thomas, singing, before ap 
audience of 900, demonstrated his 
belief that "concerts are meant 
to be enjoyed" by presenting a 
program" unrv^rsal apiwiil. 

Accompanied by Jacob Hahne-- 
man, Mr. Thomas enthralled the 
audience for over two hours with 
his singing ability and captivating 
manner of vocal presentation. 

The inital portion of the pro- 
_gmin consisted oi British ballads 
and French chansons. Mr. Thom- 
as ^concluded: the first .half of the 
presentation with his rendition, <e>f 



Pioniirt' Pefformt 

At this point Mr. Hahneman 
gained the spotlight with his 
talented performance of Hszt^ 
Etude in D Flat Major, Lotus 
Land, and Chopin's Fantasie Im- 
promptu. 

Welsh folk ballads— Mr. Thomas's 
forte — and native American music 
constituted the remainder of the 
evei^ing's im^sctaiitment. • 

The audience showed their ap- 
preciation of the distinguished 
baritone by bringing him back for 
three <5urtein calls 
minute encore in which he sang, 
among other selections. Green- 
sleeves. ' 

Mr. Thomas was the first of a 
series of eminent figures to ap- 
pear under the auspices of the^ 
Mansfield Feature Seirvice. 



MSTC Kadelpians Win Praise of Cyef 



Beta Rho Chapter, Kappa Delta 
Pi, placed another feather in Mans- 
field's cap Saturday, October 25 
when it won the praise of KDP's 
National Executive Counselor for 
its excellent handling of the 
Society's Regional Conference held 
on campus that day. 

Dr. Katherine Vickery lauded es- 
pecially the efforts of Beta RhO's 
adviser and president, respective- 
ly, Dr. Margar^fela flone and 
Stephen Popovich. 

Dr. Vickery had delivered the 
day's principal speech earlier at 
the general assembly which was 
opened by Mr. Popovich. 

Expanding the topic "A Kadel- 
pian Looks at Russia," Dr. Vic- 
kery gave the 119 delegates pres- 
ent a "teacher's-eye" view of 
Russia's people, culture, and, of 
course, methods of educiatioh. 




KDF Emnrtltes — Principals of the 
recent Kappa Delta Pi conference 
enitelr the dining hall for noon lunch- 
eon. 'From 1. to r. are Robert Kloss, 
luhcheoh chairman; Dr. Katherine 
Vickery, National Executive Coun- 
selor; Fred Jupenlaz, initial treas- 
urer of KDP (1930); Virginia 
Annakin, National Student Coun- 
selor; Stephen Popovich, president 
of -Beta Rho Chapter, MSTC; Dr. 
Margaretta Bone, adviser to Beta 
Rho and conference chairnian. 



Having just returned from a 
tour of the Soviet as a member of 
the Comparative Education Socie- 
ty, Dr. Vickery was able to relate 
personal experience to her talk. 

Pbllowing the close of the gen- 
eral assembly, the delegates spent 
the remainder of the morning par- 
ticipating in, and listening to, 
group disc uas ions on problems per- 
tinent to education In America. 

.Thft. httsiness phase of the con- 
clave was set aside temporarily at 
noon and the delegates adjourned 
to the ^oH^ge dining room ^r 
lunch. 

Robert' Kloss, acting as chair- 
man of the luncheon, introduced 
Mr. Fred Jupenlaz, initial treas- 
urer of Beta Rho Chapter (1930), 
who offered grace before the meal. 
Guest Speolter 

Following the luncheon,^ the 
group was introduced to Virginia 
Annakin, National Student Coun- 
selor, who related the duties of 
her position in a talk entitled "At 
Your Service." . 

Decker In Chorge 

Marion Decker, athletic director 
of MSTC, was chairman of the 
fif,h annual Pennsylvania Teen- 
Age Traffic Safety Conference 
which took place on campus ydS- 
t_^rday, November 20. 

Beginning with registration at 
9 30 a.m., the conference proceeded 
with .a general assembly at 10:15 
a.m. at *^whkh^ mn addren^ was 
given. 

The speaker. Miss Charlotte 
Woodward of Smithfield-Ridge- 
way-Ulster High School, talked on 
the topic "Youth Writes a Code 
of Ethi«s for Highway Users." 

Sectional meetings took place in 
the morning and afternoon at 
j 2:30 p.m. closing the conference. 

The delegates and particiants 
dined on campus. s 



Croup meetings again comprised 
the afternoon's activities and a 
second general assembly termin- 
ated the conference. ■ "T 

Thirty-seven chapters from sev- 
en ^states and Washington, D. C. 
were represented at, the conference. 

Officers of Beta Rho Chapter 
are: Stephen ^ Popovich, president; 
Frederick S^iith, vice^presidient; 
jjjine^ Johnston, treasurer; Jo Ann 
Hoffman, secretary; Eleanor 
Shamroy, -histc^rian. Dr. Marga- 
retta Bone-serves as advimr to 
the group. . 



WE 

NEED - 
HELP 

The Caronta>van is in need 
of more snapshots of student 

life on campus. Anyone having 
photos . of dormitory doings, 
club capers, ~or Hut happi»iini^is 

is requested to lend them to 
the yearbook for publication. 

Not all pictures submitted, 
of course, can or will be used. 
Selections will be left to the 
discretion of the , staff of the 
pvibtkmtioB. 

If iinyone lias such pictures, 

he should first mark them 
clearly to insure their being re- 
turned to the donor. . I^ext, 
identify those pictured, if possi- 
ble. Finally, submit the photos' 
to Carontawan editor Carl Bed- 
ell, Box 103, South HjUiP^ see 
him personally. 

ALL photos submitted will 
be retumed^s-soon^ as possible^ 
to do so. 



'oge 4 



THE FLASHLIGHT 



Monsf ie Id, Pa., November, 1 958 



Age Of Analysis 

by Anthony Chiarilli 



Ih some colleges it seems that 
' an administrative plethora creates | 
a paradox to the aims of education. 
A concentration of power in the 
administrative offices, a virtual 
bureaucracy, appears to exist, con- 
trolling the faculty and student 
body in such a way that the rela- 
tive 4^tus of the bodies is not al- 
ways clear. Who works for whom? 

As expansion continues, adminis- 
tration grows, spawning weakness- 
es" and dangers which might very 
[ well be instrumental in. oversha- 
^~ dowing any legislative voice which 
is a ba;sic right of American stu- 
dents. 

- Christmo* Tree C o wimo nd 

Outstanding in these ^iffusing^ 
gangers iS the development of a 
"Christmas tree icHain of com- 

"""^mand." The professor, having a 
need, contacts the head of the de- 

— partment, who in turii present the 
matter to the deans, who then 
confer with, the various business 
mai&agers, who see the main dean, 
et cetera, et cetera. If the matter 
is '.'deemed of . sufficient import- 
ance," it eventually reaches the 
(losii ed stage in the "hierarchy of 
command." One wonders, in view 
of misrepresentation in passing the 
information on, what a request 
' sounds like by the time it reaches 
the level of decision. Needless to 
say, the Christmas tree dhain of 
command provides ample and temp- 
ting oppbrtunity . to "pass the 

Currying Favor 

Another danger exists- in that 
,. a college's augmenting number^ of 
administrative personnel increases 
the number of persons "with whom 

tJwrloi^^y^ctrity member** and the 

lowej student representative must 
curry favor. Once again, the 
'' Christmas tree must be climbed. 
. As has been pointed out in the 
annals of modern literature, the 
administrator * *'finds himself at 
war with anything, he does not 
administer.f 

Still another important fallacy 
of excessive administration is the 
lact that the «ffierency of the fac- 
ulty Is reduced due to the time 
membersi» must give to the "meet- 
ing of administrative details"^— 
■details such'as "teaching records, 
examination grades, absence re- 
ports, classroom temperatures, re- 
search underway," light bulbs in 
use,^ procedures, various bulletins 
and memos, seminar reports, eras- 
er reports, and so forth. It seems 
reasonable to assume that the lar- 
ger the adihinistrrftion becomes 
the .mpre time it has to require 
such reports of the faculty. 

Adminittrolion Cost 

Finally, the uost of suciraiF ad- 
ministrative staff for any college 
must be considered. If it is to be 
viewed within ouf own state, would 
it not be more practical to elimin- 
ate superfluous administrators, and 
with theit" salary, give the faculty 
member a deserved raise in pay? 
Might it be, then, the non-teaching 
bureaucracy which will sooner or 
later block any college's progress- 
ive journey to better means and 
methocbs oi «ducaMottf" 
. Certainly it wbuld be unjust to 
finish without lauding those nece»- 
sary administratprs who feadily 



give their utmost for the benefit 
of the faculty and the student body, 
and who sincerely believe in the 
main objective of a college — the 
teaching of young men and women. 
However, in this critical analysis, I 
have not been concermed with them 
or the necesary work which their 
position entails. Rather,''ihe sub- 
ject has been that heavy and op- 
pressive fog which has been, and 
continues to be, one of the decisive 
factors in blocking out the sun of 
American education. 



Picasso, Golleogtfes, 
Reploce "4M^lmM'* 

„ Picaste JiftS- come to MSTC. Of 
course, the reference is to his 
painting, a reproductlolS at that, 
which hangs in the first floor well. 

Copies though they be, the paint- 
ings are the first step in a long- 
range project of the Administra- 
tion and Art Club to replace the 
nepia prints of yesteryear with 
brighter prints. ♦ » ♦ 

The colorful new additions are 
copies of some famous modem 
masters' works with emphasis on 
the Expressionistic Movement. 
Prints thus f^r purchased and dis- 
played represent such artists as 
Cezanne, Picasso, and .Van Gogh. 

The Administi-ation is meeting 
the cost of the pictures, and the 
Art Club is framing them to hold 
Jown expenditures. , 



English Club Plans To Sponsor Film 



"Once more unto the breach, 
dear friends, once more . . . when 
thelblast of war blown in our ears, 
then imitate th^ action of the 
tiger!" So speaks King Henry V 
in Prance, before Harf leur. And 
as a result of the efforts of the 
newly-formed English Club, the 
student body will have the? oppor- 
tunity of seeing this famous scene 

enacted on the Straughn cinema- 
scope screen on the es«rening of 
January 27th. 



No Admission Fee 

- Starring Laurence Olivier, King 
Henry V has once before been pre- 
sented on this campus, it having 
been shown to two capacity audi- 
ences. At that time an admission 
fee was charged. At the January 
presentation, however*, -there will 
be no admission charge. Although 
sponsored by the English Club, the 
cost for this venture will come 
from the Student Council fund for 
student activities of this nature. 
: (Continueid on Page 6) ' 



Verbose Student 
Hands Down Legtacy.. 

by Jo Ann Stilwell^ 
After being a student at Mans- 
field for four years, one naturally 
acquires a better vocabulary. This 
^ne uses throughout one's teaching 
career. 

In my case however, the vocab- 
ulary Increase isn't in quite the 
lirection it should be. Apologies 
{TO to the English Department and 
all tbose concerned. Here.are some 
definitions one should,.kaoW before 
one receives a degree. 

1. Studies — assignments which 
no one ever gets done. 

2. Freshmen — green, inexperi- 
enced people. 

3. Seniors — big wheels * with 
little influence. ■ 

4. ProfesBOfs — ancient slave 
masters. 

5. Musicians — : long-haired 
people with violins. 

6. Athletes — men (and wo- 
men) with muscles. 

7. Term papers — items you 
work on for twenty hours 
and for which you get a "C". 

8. Chow — stuff ypu don't get 
enough of. 

9. Marks little letters that 
establish your status. 

It). Gymnasium --^sweat box. „ 

11. Football game — two hours 
spent kicking a pigskin 
around. 

12. Junior participators — eager 
beavers. 

13. Meetings — long, drawn-out 
affairs at which nothing is 
accomplished. 

14. Assembly — rest hour. 

16. Parking lot — paved traffic 
jaiii. . , , < 



Tioga County Candy Co, 

Candy. — Tobacco —^Sundries 



WHOl£8AIE OKLY 



■1 



Pity The Poor Pilgrim 



by Dyson .Schultz^ 



The twentieth-century American, 
looking back from his material 
well-being, must consider the 
Thanksgiving pilgrtnrteTiave been 
a pitiful soul. That poor fellow, 
hacking his existence out of an 
alien forest, was plagued with 
harsh winters, disease, wild ani- 
mals, and he didn't even know 
what was beyond the Westeni hill. 
On the other hand, we enjoy all 
the advantages of being members 
of a highly complex society. I'm 
glad I'm not a pilgrim! 

'*Nb Pt o bt tim 

As it is, I haven't got a worry. 
I'm free to celebrate my Thanks- 
giving before a table heaped high 
with good food from our .turkey 
ranches and truck farms. Yes, 
we've really got that forest lick- 
ed. Apparently then, we have no 
problems at all compared to the 
pc2q;>le of ^hat fii*st Thanksgiving. 

The ipilgrim depended on the 

clouds to warn him of approaching 
storms, while we are forewarned 
by^ science and well-equipped to 
.nect them. We have only one 
cloud to worry us — the mushroom 
of an H-bomb and its deadly snow. 
I'd rather see ten feet of the white, 
fluffy kind. . . • 

During the long winters, disease 
dogged the footsteps of the pil- 
grim. Sometimes a hundred or 
more of his fellows would ^die in 
a single year! Science again has 
come. to. our rescue with the~ means 
to defeat the kiHer small-pox, 
pneumonia, and scarlet fever. We 
worry now about cancer, which in 
one year kills many times jthe 
number.of people- in the pilgrim 
colony. ■ .• 

Our Only •Bear 

I've never seen a bear outside a 
zoo, but settlers had scores to 
contend with. We lucky people 
have only one, a big Red one that 
eats countries whole and threatens 
to swallow us up. He casts his 
shadow across our Thanl<sgiving 
talrffes, making us even more con- 
scious of the rights which we en- 
joy. Personally, I'd rather have 
a hundred of the fuzzy ones. 



Maybe the pilgrim didn't know 

what was beyond the Western hilf, 
but I'm afraid I dp- I know what 
is there and now I'm worrying 
about space. I wonder w l ia t ~we'lh 
find out there? ^ 

Old John Pilgrim" didn't have an 
automobile. The poor fellow had 

walk everywhere he \^ent. Of 
course, there were no six-car crack- 
ups, kil.ing whole families at a 
time.' The pilgrims' death toll 
from every eause would look like 
nothing compared to just one day's 
traffic toll today. 

. Just as I said before, that lucky 
pilgrim really had it made. All 
he had to do was live out in the 
nice woods, suffer through each 
winter, and kclep diseases and 
wolves at bay. He didn't- have to 

.vorry about the big bombs, the 
Red bear, and Sputniks. He was 

ealljf 4uc]^k|-:^» — -——^ — - — — 
I wish I were a' pilgrim! 

Frosh Takes First 

Paulette Jane Aunkst, a fresh- 
man at MSTC, won first place in 
a Ted Mack Talent Trial conducted 
in the Elks Auditorium, William- 
iport, Friday evening, Nov. 7. 

Twirling- her batons in an audi- 
ence-captivating manner, Paulette 
Jut-performed 27 others acts to re- 
ceive a cash award and a chance 
.0. compete nationally ■^^ ■ * ' 

As a reward for her superior 
performance, the attractive baton 
-wirier, who also- performs with 
the MSTC Marching Band, will be 
jponsored in the nationally-tele- 
vised Ted Macfe Amateur Talent 
Quest by the Montgomery^^ Pa. 
Hotarians. 



i - I 

To X-ray Seniors 

Free' x-rays will be made pf 

all seniors on the morning of 
Thursday, December 4. 

The x-ray unit, provided by 
the Pennsylvania State Depart- 
ment of Health, will' be set up 
adjacent to - the loading plttt- - 
form at North HalL 

All seniors are urged to take 
advantage of the x-ray facili- 
ties avaihtble at no charge to 
thenh 



Global "Godobout" Speokt 

Mrs. Iva Gorton Sprague^a self 4 

termed "gobal gadabotit," dis- 
cussed the role of the United 
Nations ih our pnesent day world 
at an assembly sponsored by SCA,j 
Thursday, October 16. 

Mrs. Sprague, who is cifrrentlyl 

secretary of the Board of Trustees! 
of World Education, Inc., pointer 
out the necessity of educating the ^ 
world's two and one-half billion 
people — fifty percent of which 
are illiterate — in order to onit<{ 
them. 

Mrs. Sprague designated the UJS. 
as that unifying force and parall- 
eled it to a platform above th( 
world from which one can get ar 
unobstructed view of the needs ol! 
certafn areas. 1 



Merchants 



Ellerie's Grocery 

The Store with the 
Finest in Groceries 

._Mansfisld, Pa. 



Restaurants 



Dairy Treat 

Soft Ic« Qwom 
Chcffburgm - Hotdogs 

Mos^elid, Pa. Phone 5 1 4 



Mansfield Diner 

For 

The Best in Food 

Mansfield; Pa."* 



Fish's Shoe Store 

^ hoes witli the New Look 



for College Boy and Girl 



Show Sotellite Movie 

Highlighting the Si^ma Zetr 
meeting on October 30 was J 
movie on the assembling atiu 
launching of the Army's satellite^. 
Explorer I. 

Due to the lack^of^ttendance a^ 
the regularly-scheduled meeting) 
it was decided to have future meetj 
ings in the evening. 

The refreshment committee serv 
ed cider and doughnuts to th* 
members after the meeting. | 



Merchants 



SPECIAL 

POUSHED COTTON 

SLACKS 
IVY & flAP-POCKET^ 
$2.95 UP 
STYLES 

MARKSON'S 

Mansfield, Pa. 



Main Appliances 

ELECTBICAL GOODS 

Main Street 
Mansfield, Pa. 



The Man . who knows 
Buys His Clothes at 



Mens' Shop 

Dry Cleaning - Pressing 



Mcmsield RMtcnifant 

Ernie's 

Mansfield, Pa, 



Coles Pharmacy 

(On the comer) , 
)/\nutman'f ChocolatM 

PVMCripttOBi 



B. A, Neal Co. 

Across from the High School 
Record & Hi-Fi Equipment- 
Distributor 
Mansfield, Pa. 



Lavonne's 
Delicatessen 

GOOD FOOD 
- TO , 
TAKE OUT 



Mansfield's 
Novelty Co. 

BUILDING MATEiUALS 
Fraternity Paddlei 



Davey's 

^ Phone 186 • 
Mansfield, Pa, 



. . / 



Mansfield^ Pq., t^vember, - 1 958 



THE FLASHLIGHT 



Poge 5 



by Robert KIoss 



The C«M of the Poitontdl. 
; Fiih P«dldl«r 

Mur^r Jim Hf Mm Hclihiit 

"I see where the Old Lady of 
Thi^eadneedle Street was sttkken 
by an auto, Watson," remarked 
Sheerluck Holmes as he tossed 
aside the. spori^s page of the Daily 
Telegraph. 

"Yes," I answered, laughing. 
"Ghastly accident,, what ?" 

He took up A glowing cinder 

with the tongs and lighted the 
long cherry-wood pipe he was 
prone to smoke when in a medita- 
tive mood. After taking a lengthy 
draught on the mixture, his fa- 
vorite — two parts Latakia, one 
part Pekoe, one part Shantung — 
he replied, his foot dangling in the 

"Yes." : ; 

Holmes' power of observation 
never ceased to amaze me. 

It Mras a cold morning of eiarly 
sjlring and we sat after breakfast 
on either side of a cherry fire in 
the old room at No. 221 B Baker 
Street. Holmes gazed into the 
flames for a few more moments, 
then rose and walked to the win- 
dow. Our apartment overlooked, 
on the east, the Thames (pro- 
nounced Tems), which was always 
a source of inspiration to the fer- 
tile mind of my famed companion. 

"Bloomin' fog,-' shouted Holmes 
as he wheeled about and returned 
to his chair. I raced to the win- 
dow, Most certainly, tJie fog 
, which I had planted in the yard 
^ few weeks earlier had begun to 
blossom and iiAiiMrad above the 
dun-colored soil. Suddenly, behind 
nie. a strange scraping noise be- 
gan. 

"What is that you're fiddling 
with there, Holmes?" I inquired. 

"My Stradivarius, Watson," he 
replied somewhat haughtily. "You 
know I like to play when I am 
pensive." He drew the bow light- 
ly across the strings and the 
gypsy-like, strains of Brahms' 
Concerto No. 2 in Asia Minor 
leapt ^forth. 

The melody was no^ sooner fin- 
^shed-'when there was a sudden 
tapping at the chamber door. 
Thinking it might be a client, I 



Merchcoits 



Fanny Fanner's Candy 

Terry's Rexall 
Drug Store 

Main St. Mansfield, Pa. 



Morgan's Grocery 

Quality Meats & Groceries 

' 145 E. Main St. 
_Soaith End of Tovm ; 
Maijsii^ld, Pa. 



You're Always Welcome 
At 

Finoillveni 

"BMm^ As sterling^' 

MansHed; Pa. 



strode rather briskly to answer it. 
Upon opening it, however, I saw 
no one. Abruptly, a voice from 
the vicinity of my trouser bottoms 
said. Cheerio." I looked in the 
direction from which the greeting 
had come. My gaze disclosed a 
coal-black raven standing there. 

•*Mr. Poet'* he inq^red: 
"No," I replied, "You've got the 
wrong chamber door. Kd is two 
houses down." Begging my par- 
don, he took his leave, and I re- 
turned to our sanctum. 

"I say, Watson," Holmes inter- 
jected rather suddenly, "how about 
a spot of tea?" I agreed and he 
vanished into the pantry, return- 
ing minutes later with a spot "of 
ea on a blotter which I eDamined 
with a great deal of interest. 

Soon we set to enthusiastic talk 
about former murder cases. My 
companion and I had a delicious 
relish for conversation. It was 
kept in a large jar in the pantry, 
refrigerated so as not to spoil. 

"Remember the Wycliffs of 
Dover, Watson?" he asked. 

"Rightol Wasn't she the blonde 
vith the 45Vt** 

"Yes — always carried two pistols 
in her handbag. Hmmm. That 
reminds me of a story. Care to 
'lear It?'^* r ' 

I answered ^iffirmatively and he 
vOld me the story. It was one of 
he dullest I've ever heard. 

Brrinnnggg! The phone called 
cheerily in the immediat e sil ence. 
Holmes answered it, spc^e briefly 
the caller and hung up. 

"A case ?" I asked hopefully. 

"Yes, Watson. The call was 
from Liverpuddle, a suburb of 
Liverpool. You recall, of course, 
he Leicester (pronounced Lester) 
SsLate we visited recently? Well 
Sir Lester (pronounced Leicester) 
.las been the victim of foul play." 

"You mean ... 

"Yes. He been pecked to death 

by his pet chickens!" 

We immediately motored to 
Picadilly, cycled to Waterloo, and 
rode a cock-horse to Banbury Cross. 
As we bbiarded the bus for our 
destination, I . handed the conduc- 
tor a t^-pound note. He gave 
me one pound, seven ounces change 
and we climbed to the upper deck. 
After an hour's time, we had 
reiuihed PuntiiSir-on-the-Thames, 
scene of |he crinie.. - ' 

Holmes pressed the door button 
and a rather elderly maid-servant 
answered our 'Ikeckdn. As we en- 
tered, she dropped a curtsey. I 
picked it up and stuffed it into my 

(Continued on Page 6) 



Floral Dbtributors 



Rasmussen 
Nurseries 

Mansfield, Pa. 



For the Best Corsage 
It's 

Bogh's Flowers 

Monsfieid. Pa. Tel. 186 



Sayage Food Service, Inc. 

CORNELL,. NEW YORK 
; ' PHQNE 1385 * ;"" \ 




Any More Waterships 



Available? 



New Professor . . . 

(Continued from Page 3) 

)pportunity to escape to the re- 
axing, atmosphere of the country. 

Indifferent Attitude 

"The permanent rural or semi- 
rural settler seems far less inter- 
ested or eager to experience direct- 
y, or even vicariously, the sensa- 

ions of life in the metropolitan 
ireas of the country at a time 
when^ the United States is so 
iirectly involved in the crucial 
ssues of world politics. When the 
>tomifr ^d hydr oge n bombs have 
created what is striking referred 
to as a balancjs of terror, it seems 
:ather surprising, and, frankly, 
somewhat unfortunate that Amer- 
cans in certain areas appear to be 
angaging in a kind of 'life as 
jsual,' blithely unresponsive to 
.he stimuli much in evidence else? 
where. 

"There seems, 'to be little virtue 
n the worship of the status quo. 
Such an attitude, where it exists, 

ippears quite inadequate to the 
challenge and needs of the present 
ind future." 



MandtlkorA . . « 

(Continuett from,>diBe 1) 

A girl with basic ri^ht-handed 
tendencies, she had to learn to 
bow the violin with her left Kand. 
Her teacher told her: "The moat 
j'du can expect is to be able to play 
a few simple tunes badly." 



After years of prolonged study 
and practice her talent and pro- 
gress was so phenomenal that, in 
a field^of 1\100 contestants, she 
won the( Grand Prize in the San 
Francisco Music Week Contest. 
Subsequently she was awarded a 
fellowship to the Juilliard Gradu- 
ate School Qf^Huste. 

For the past few season she has 

appeartNii in .niiine»>U8 recitals and 
as soloist with* symphony orches- 
tras. She haa also appeared on 
programs with Mario Chamleei 
Giovanni Mai^neIU»^ tSdftI riSideski 
and Jaeques Abram. U 



ETS To Give Exom 

The Graduate Record Examina- 
tions, required of applicants for 
admission to a number of graduate 
schools, will be administered at 
examination centers throughout 
the coiihtry three more times in the 
coming year> Educational Testing 
Service has announced. 

The dates scheduled for 1959 are 
January 17, April 25, and July 11, 
ETS advises each applicant to in- 
quire of the graduate school of 
his choice which of the examina- 
tions-he should take and on which 
date. ' 

Bulletins of information may be 
obtained from ETS, 20 Nassau St., 
Princeton, N. J. 



Bcd[ed Goods 



Hcnrtsock's Bcdcery 

Phon© 312 

Birthday Ccdcos 
FoBicr Cooldis 



The Finest in 

DATOY 
PRODUCTS 



FARMS DAIRY 



Lectures on Iraq 

Mrs. Raleigh DePriest, wife of 
.the Assistant Librarian, lectured 
on her native country of Iraq at 
the t)ct0l>er. meeting of Gamma 
Theta Upsiloh. A brief ou^ine of 
the history of the country and the 
governmental system were the 
main points of be^r talk. As an 
added intere^T 11tg"lipareer also 
discussed Iraq's present attitude 
toward neighboring Russia, Tur- 
key, and Persia. " ' 

Mrs. DePiicst came to this coun- 
try orginally as, a foreign exchange 
student and attended tiie Univers- 
ity of j^etroit where she majored 
in business administration. 



Proper Guidance 

by Floyd Lounsbury 

My name is Berlock Shomes, I 
im a guidance counselor's counsel- 
>r. ghat's right, a pnooper's 
mooper. I'm really in the busi- 
less — I even manufacture a neat 
ittle kit for prying into people's 
msiness. It has an ear trumpet, - 
'lashlight, lock-picking " material, 
md all that jazz. . 

I don't go in for all this hioe 
cind of guidance; it might be all 
-ight for the nice kind of people, 
)ut I'm not nice: I love to build 
ip hiy ego at the expehse^^ others, 
'n my opinion, the proper inter- 
/iew lihduld go as follows: 

Counselor: How have you been 

lately, Johnny? Flunked any 
classes? (Note the negative at- 
- titcide) 

fohnny: I'm fine and my grad er 
are good. 

Counselor: Hmmm. I heaV yoiU 
1 haven't been going out much. 
What's the matter? 

lohnny: I'm going steady with a 
girl back home. 

Counselor: Are you sure you know 
what^ you ^ want ? You are 
rather >ou»g— ^oidy 29 — you 
don't want to make rash decis- 
ions. After all, one must live up 
to the woixderful* traditions of : 
our sclfeol. Now you just write 
that girl ^t home that you want 
to be fiw^e and enjoy youraelf. 

lohnny: O.K. — 

Now see what ^I mean? That is 
good constructive advice.' Johnny 
has something to build on. He 
doesn't have to wonder any longer. 

Of course, if you could pry into 
Johnny's life and find out some- 
thing about him, you would use 
your information to the best ad- 
vantage. 

Not by helping Johnny! Why 
that would be kind and not in the 
spirit' that I try to foster, but as 
a means of making Johnny feel 
uncomfortable and under your 
thi^mb. Just think of the feeling 
- (ContlnuKt on Page 8) 



The Pmt's Comer 



We come to speck about the way we love 
And tell about the fairest damsers way. 
Her that fbimes like my^ic bells above. 
And speeds the sorrows from the dreary day. ^ 
^ we con f 611 about the man slie c^^^ ^ 
Who dreams of her arid oil her presence meons^ 
And. waits for her with, eager; open arms. 

him she" 'peers more stately than q 11 queens. 
In vdin he iongs Miiave^her^ 
But she- not thought does glve tp binding things 
Arid^fie must stgh^^ 

While she goes put and +ras her early f I i ngs 
Soon may l^arn to love another one • 
While she will be alone to face .the sun. 



(Editor's Note: For authors of this orifinal Shekefpeoreon 
lee Enf ijsh Club news.) 



Dkland Leather Cimipany 

Taxmers of Prime Oak Sole Leather 



ELKLAND. PA. 



1 



TH6.#U$HUGHT 



r. 



Monsf icl4 . Pa> Ndviimbgr, 1 95S 



Who's Who Selections . » . 



(C5ntrhtMd f rdrrv Pajge ,1 ) 



Jean Francis, from Mansfield, 
Pa., is a home economics student. 
Jean has been a member of a 
number of committees, ha^ held 
^he^ficei ol. irfiMiasr^for both 
Omicron GammA Pi and Art Club, 
and is at present secretary of 
CoUegiB Players. 

An active member of the Day 
Student's Club and Kappa Delta 
Pi, Jean won the Home JksonoKftica 
Award Jn her junior yt^' 



Lois Francis, like her sister 
*Jean, is also from Mansfield, and 
is a home economics, student. Lois, 
too, received the Home Economics 
Award in her junior year. 

During her college career, Lois 
has taken part in the activities of 
Omicron Gamma Pi, Day Student's 
GJub, Art Club, College Players, 
jmd Kappa Pelta Pi. ' * 



Elizabeth Gillette, a music 
major, is from Townville, Pa. Bet- 
ty*B *totivity has been, for • the 
most part, in organizations per- 
taining to her major interest. 

She ^ be^Ta member of the 
Music. B<iittr.ation Club, Communi- 
ty Owihfiatia, Freshman Chorus, 
Advanced Chorus, Marching Band, 
Opera Workshop, and Lamba Mu, 
in which she is vice-president at 
present. A member ^ Kappa 
Delta Pi, Betty J»b , served on 
numerous committees in the past 
four years. 



James Powell, a music major, 
is also from Wilkes-Barre. Jfim, 
the president of Phi Mu Alpha 
Sinfonia, occupied that same ot- 
fice in^I^^Or ytw. 

He has held a similar position 
in College Players and has also 
been vice-president of that group. 
Jim has engaged in the activities 
of the Music Education Club, Art 
Club, Phi' Mu Alpha, College 
Players, and Opera Workshop. He 
has taken a number of leading 
iwles in performances presented 
by the lai^ two organiuKUons* 



Jo Ann Hoffman, from Lykens, 
Bar, is a home economics 8lu<font. 

In addition to holding the office of 
president in Kappa Omicron Phi, 
and secretary of Kappa Delta Pi, 
she has participated in the acti- 
vities of Omicron Gamma Pi, 
WAA, and Art Club. 



June Johnston, a secondary math 
and science major, is from Mans- 
field, Pa. June is, at present, 
senior assistant editor of The 
FhMhUght, ti^surer of v^qspa 
Delta Pi, and historian of Sigma 
Zeta. ^ 

She has also held membership 
in the Day Student's Club and 
SCA. f ^ 

In her junior year, < JiuHe was 
co-editor of The Password, a rep- 
resentative to the^Columbia Schol- 
astic Press Association, and re- 
ceived the Meritorious Award pre- 
sented to outstanding students by 
Student Cdondl. 



Theodora Quiepo, from Lake 
Ariel, Pa., is a Kome Msonomics 
major. Homecoming Queen of 
1958, Teddy is also vice-president 
of the Woman's Dormitory Coun- 
cil, treasurer of the senior class, 
and guard in Kappa Omicron Phi. 

Teddy has, in the past three 
yearsi held^lie^>£fiee of vice-presi- 
dent of Kappa Omicron Pi and 
treasurer of both the sophomore 
and juni^ 4^sei. • 

A member of^tiTA A, Teddy has 
also served on more than , a score 
of college committees. 



Ployers Working 

"Work" is the order of the, day 
for the College Players. My Threo 
Angels, Christmas assembly, new 
club room, and Alpha Psi Omega 
are a few of the "irons in the fire". 

The main purpose of the Novem- 
ber 11 meeting was to review the 
^fia l pl atis f df tai4:ptsy. ^'^ptalks" 
were given by Mr. Conaway and 
President Carol Silsbee on pro- 
moting the play. Alpha Psi point 
cards were checked, and bids for 
frateniity membership will go out 
soon. 

Between Thanksgiving and 
Christmas, many of the organiza- 
tion's possessions will be gathered 
up from various points on campus 
and taken to the new club room. 
This room, the former Flashlight 
and Carontawan room, will be the 
central location for equipment, 
committee meetings, and get-to- 
gethera. * - T _ 



. EIeairof~"Shamroy, from Lock 
Haven, Pa., is a major in music. 
Both this year and last, she has 

beetr sMTitirS'' W*TKe de- 
partment and corresponding sec- 
retary of Kappa Delta Pi. 

Eleanor has actively taken part 
in Music Eduea^ion Ghil>, Fresh- 
man Chorus, Woodwind Ensemble, 
Concert Band, Community Orches- 
tra, Marching Band, Lambda Mu, 
WAA, College Players and Oi^era 
Workshop. 



Degree Conferred 

The Degfee of the Pine was con- 
ferred on Kappa Phi's Pledges, 
Tuesday, November 4, 1958, in the 
sanctuary at Meth»dist Church. 
Ref reshiiM^M^^onslstjBd of a 
cake, punch, mints, and peanuts 
were had afterwards in honor of 
the pledges. i. 

The initiates have almost, com^ 
pleted th^ nine'^ weeks of pledg- 
ing after which they will have to 
p^ss a test from Kappa Phi's 
National Executive Boa^rd. 

Kappa Phi's theme this year is 
"Ours to Choose." At each of 
their meetings Indifferent phase 
of this topic is discuissed. 



Food Situation 



Robert Kloss, from Taylor Pa., 
is a secondary English major. 
Bob, the present editor-in-chief of 
The Flashlight, has served on 
numerous committees and been a 
member of Newman Club, English 
Club, and Kappa Delta Pi, 

In his junior year, Bob was as- 
sitant editor of The Flashlight, 
eo-editor of The Password, and 
Tri-state Teacher's College repre- 
sentative to the Columbia Schd- 
astic Press Association. 



Janice Norman, a secondary 
student majoring in math, is from 
Liberty, Pa. At present, Janice 
served as secretary to both the 
Secondary department and Sigma 
■Zeta. 

She has been an active mem- 
in WAA, SCA, Art Club, and Day 
Students (Club. 



Stephen Popovich, from Wilkes- 
Barre, Pa., is a math major in 
^the secondary department. 

Steve, the president of Kappa 
Pi, was elected vics-presi- 
dent of his freshman classi and 
treasurer of the Newman Club in 
previous years. He has actively 
participaieU TirDgy ^dent's Club, 
^ift^^twm; and Sigma Zeta. 
Steve has been chairman and co- 
chairman of a number of. commit- 
tees during the past f oar years. 



Frederick Smith, an English 
major, is from Wellsboro, Pa. 
Fred has occupied a number of 
vice-presidencies during hts col- 
lege career. 

This year he is vice-president of 
Kappa Delta Pi and English Club. 
In previous years he has held the 
same office in the Day Student's 
Club and the sophomore class. 
Fred has also been secretary-treas- 
urer of the Day Student's group. 

Fred has served on Student 
Union Council, and has been a 
member of College Players and 
the staff of The Flashlight. 

The outstanding students listed 
in Who's Who are nominated from 
approximately 675 colleges and 
universities nationwide. Consider- 
ed in selection are the student's 
scholarship, his participation,- and 
leadership in academic anrf" extra- 
curricular activities, his citizenship 
and service to the school, and his 
promise- of ^future usefulness to 
hii ^ f ig gi on and society. 

Mansf ield!B nominating commit- 
tee consists of both faculty and 
students. Comprising the select- 
ing group are the president of the 
college, dean of instruction, deans 
of men and women, de^n of stu- 
dents, heads of the departments, 
and sophomore and junior members 
of Student Council. This commi- 
ttee considers each eligible student 
and votes for the number specified 
by ths publication, in proportion 
to the sisd of the school. 



Attends , Music Conference 

Dr. Helen Henry, Professor of 
Music Education at Mansfield State 
Teachers College, attended the 
Ninth Annual Convention of the 
NaiyomiL ' AssM^ for Music 
Therapy, October 30 through No- 
vember 1. The conclave took place 
in Cincinnati, Ohio, - - 



File .... 

(Continued from Page 5) 

pocket as a possible c|ue. Lady 
Cynthia, wife of the diceased, 
greeted us in tears. 

'*You*re just in tinje for tea, 
gentlemen," said she. "Shall we 
retire to the dewing room? We 
djd so for about fifteen minutes, 
sipping tea and making" jokes 
about movie titles. Afteir our 
brief repast of tea and cinema 
puns, we were taken to the room 
in which the crime had taken 
place. Sir Lester lay supine upon 
the floor of the study. His left 
hAnd clutched his throat; his right 
a piece of crumpled paper. Holmes 
examined the body quickly and 
extracted the note from the vic- 
tim's hand. Opening it, Hre read 
upon it the single word rashni. 

"Apparently," I conjectured, 
"Sir Lestor had;^^me 4o scribble 
his assassin's ni^e befoj*e he 
died." 

Holmes said nothing. He retired 
to a far corner of the room and 
paced to and fro in. deep thought, 
ties," Lady Cynthia remarked. 
' "I haven^t yet iitf ormed attfhori- 
ties." "Perhaps I'd l»tW do. so 
now." , , ' 

"Wiit!" shouted Holmes. 

"There's no need to. The case 

is closed." 

"But, Mr. Holmes, what do you 
mean?" 

"This is not murder," said he. 
"Your husband. Lady Cynthia, died 
of natural causes.". 

"But what of the paper with the 
murderer's name upon it?" 

"Did your husband not serve 
with the 46th Royal Fusiliers lA 
Burma where he learned to speak 
the Irrawaddi tongue fluently?" 

"Why, yes, Ilr# Holmes^ he did.^ 

"This scrawled word, rashni, is 
nothing more than the expression, 
uurrpp, in the Irrawaddi. Sir Les- 
ter died of acute indigestion!" 

"iHolmes, you amaize nie!" I 
said. "You mean ^hen^ that the 
solution was ..." 

"Yes. Alimentary, my dear 
Watson, alimentary," 



(Contihued from Page 2) 

SliHlMit Opiwimli 

The subjective element must en- 
ter into the picture when the stu- 
dent opinion is solicited, naturally, 
as well as when the writer voices 
specific instances in ort^CJ^ 
roborate his reporting. 

From twenty persons approach- 
ed only four refused to comment. 
There has been no discrimination 
in stating the foUowingnquotations: 

' 1. Ed Harrington r 

"No extra help in view of increas- 
ed enrollment. Never fried eggs. 
No seconds becoming routine story. 
No extra hours in order to allevi- 
ate the long food lipes — could 
open at for lunch.*** 
2 Charleen Van Pelt: 
"The food itself is good. But it 
could be prepared in a more ap- 
petizing manner. The way they 
cook some of the food is short oif 
iriot." . 

3. Diifina Briiening: : 
"They're serving just as much 
food as they did last year — but 
unfortunately there are about 100 
more students this year." 
_4. J^nne Soloman: 
"One time I opened a rotten egg 
at breakfast. I'm not particularly 
fond of rotten eggs." 

6. Jerry O'Dell: 
"They have a beautiful breakfast 
at noon on some days — pancakes 
and sausage." ; 

6. Steve PopovicH: i .:■ 
"1 would like to see" more fresh 
raw vegetables. I think our diet 
has too much starch food, and not 
enough of the vegetable element." 

7. Lois Churchill: - 

"They do have a problem prepar- 
ing food for so many individual 
tastes. Several foods are prepared, 
however, in a manner distasteful 
to anyone." 

8. Pat Corey: 

"I thin^ we should be able to have 

seconds on meat ' whenever we want 

it. " - - ^ - - - ■. 

9. Marlene Kjlingman: 

"I think that the noon meals for 
the most part, are lousy. At night 
they're pretty bad— they wouldn't 
be if the meat were done better. 
Bloomsburg has nieat, pancakes, 
and so forth, for breakfast ' N^t 
all the time, of. coursO>tiit aC-teast 
sometimes." . • 

10. "Tiger" Johnson: 
"Quality and quantity of noon and 
breakfast , mesJs could be im- 
proved." 

11. Zane Kemler: 
"Credit can be given for some of 
the quality; very little for quan- 
tity." 

12. Lewis Pritchard: 
"Evening meals are good, but 
breakfast and hanehes leave a great 
deal to be desired. They all lack 
in quantity — and there is not 
enough milk served with meals." 

13. Dick Mitchell: 
"There is no excuse for the poor 
lunches We j^** ; 

14. Marilyn Christ: 
"Since my freshman year, the noon 
mleals have decreased quality 
and quantity. There is no yarlcHty 
to our meals." 

15. Clifton Kreamer: 
"The fault does not lie with the 
dietician, but in the preparation. 
Judging from last year, the meals 
were low in appetitive Appeal and 
palatibility; and, from reports of 
this year, they haven't changed." 

16. . Lee Lanterman: 

"There never seems to be enough 
meat for seconds at supp^— ^ter 
^% we are paying It " ^ 



Douglas NarralM 
Picture On Russia 

Neil Douglas, explorer, author, 
and lecturer, narrated the color 
film, "Russia— The New Face," in 
Student Assembly, l^iesday, Oct- 
ober 28. 

The film, taken by Mr. Douglas 
on a recent tri^ to the Soviet, was 

a complete and unrestricted por- 
trayal of the USSR. 

The motion picture, illustrated, 
among other things, aspects of 
Russia such as its productive capa- 
bilities, music, opera, ballet, trans- 
portation, attitudes toward the 
United States, and feelings on 
Communism. The ""film captured 
the native art and life of the 
Soviet people. 

A civil engineer and Ail-Ameri- 
can football star, Mr. Douglas is 
a Pfellow in the American Geo- 
graphical Society, the British 
Glacialogical Society, the Explor- 
ers Chib tt^^New^Yorit. ^ 

He is listed in "Who Knows and 
What", the "Who's Who" of 
Science, has climbed 18,000-foot 
mountains, erupting volcanos and 
glaciers, written travel stories, 
cbnt3#iit6d photop^^l^ft to^e In^ 
cyclopedia Americana and the In- 
ternational Geographic Publica- 
tions, and is one of eight men in 
the world who prather scientific 
data on tidal-front glaciers. 



4 



Letters ... 

(Continued frem Page 2) 

on their porch aiid thpse in the 
Dining Hall have made a remark- 
able change for the better in that 
area. 

The biggest change of all, how- 
ever, was in the first floor well. 
The new paint, lights, redecorated 
furniture and new pictures actual- 
ly make you feel as if you WANT 
to spend some time' there. The 
changes actually make you won- 
der why they were not made be- 
fore. 

It is great to see the .interest 
being taken in the student's wel- 
fare and in advancing Mansfield 
Teachers College. It gives the 
college atmosphere where yoii 
WANT to learn and to live. 
- 7^ Ve^ truly yours, 
Robiri; Leslie" 



DiscriminoNon 

In the presentation of this mat- 
ter, I have attempted to discrimin- 
ate fact from personal taste. 
Where subjectivity has appeared, 
t have utilised tiie statemepts of 
sixteen students as a representa- 
tion of the general opinion. There 



English Club ... 

(Continued from Page 4) . 

King Henry V will Tie shown on 
the final day of second semester 
.regiiitration, prior to the eosi- 
mencem^t of classes. This seems 
an ideal opportunity, in as much 
as all students will be here at that 
time and there are no other acti- 
vities scheduled for that evening. 

Once again, a cha,nce to witness 
a superior presentation of ShakM- 
peare on film will be madie avail- 
able to the student body at no cost. 
And this is an opportunity no col- 
lege student can aff 02^ to miss. 
Sonnet Contest 
At the last meeting of the Eng- 
lish Club, part of the evening was 
spent in the group writing of a 
sonnet, following the Shakespear- 
.ean form. The membeie divided 
into groups of seven, each person 
being required to write two lines 
of the sonnet.-* The -stipulation was 
established that the first group 
pompleting a sonnet would be 
awarded the pleasure of WN»lng it 
printed in the campus newspaper. 
(See Poet's Comer, this issue). 
Those members of the organisation 
who added to the prize-winning 
sonnet were: Lee Lanterman, Dav- 
id Welsh, Mary Chamberlain, Bon- 
is Lugg, Sherry McDonald, Joyce 
Melhuish, and Pat Leutze. 



are those who W9uld say this is 
not a valid judgement; however, 
from the tone of the quotations, I 
woiTld say it is a strong consensus. 

Judgeir iheh, as you will. Now 
you have the facts and therein 



ions. 



Mansfield, Po.^ Novembei:, 1958 



THE FLASHLIGHT 



Page? 



Hopp^ters Ready For Full Season 

Open Schedule At Bfockport:; 
Bolstered By Seven Veterans 




Mounts End)Season, 
Sport 2^ Rec6r4 

Mansfield's Mountaineers of the 
m^diroh, temiinated their season 
two weeks agro with the ledger 
reading: Credit, 2; Debit, 6. 
* , Ending with a loss, the season 
had begun in September in" an op- 
posite manner. 

Home teaiji T, yisitora fi — the 
home team befing Mansfield, the 
visitors Brockport. Thus, MSTC 
successfully launching its 1958 
gridiron season. ""^r 

The following Saturday, the 
locals of Coach Ed Stelmack held 
powefful West Chester STC at 
bay for two quarters, then faded 
in the second half, to lose,. 19-0. 
This was considered a mean ac- 
complishment, for the titans of 
West Chester ranked as a giant 
in Pennsylvania football. 

Optimism prevailed. The Mounty 
efforts, in games one and two, in- 
dicated the way to a winning S(^- 
-son. 

A poor Mansfield secondary de- 
caused the Mountaineers to 
contests to Bloomsburg, 32-6, 
and Lock Haven, 19-6. 

The Red and Black managed to 
get bac|t on the winning trail 
against newcomer Cheyney, 27^0. 

The Mounts, spoiled by success, 
traveled to Edinboro and fell be- 
^foi* the Red Raiders, 26-6. 

Coach Stelmack's boys came 
close to registering their third win 
of the season ai^inst Kutztowri, 
when a field goal attempt by John 
Rudy fell short. MSTC bowed 
16-14. ' ' 

The Mountaineers traveled to 
Shippensburg to wrap up the sea- 
son. The host Shippensburg eleven 
inflicted the worst defeat in re- 
cent years on a Mansfield team. 
~ W4i€n the sihoke! <rf biltt*-had 
cleared, SSTC was on the long ^d, 
of a 64-6 count. 

Thus, the gridders wind up the 
season with a rather unimposing 
2-6 record. They failed to improve 
on last season's 8-3 show. 

The Mounts began the season 
with only sixteen upperclassmen 
represented on the sqiiad. Much 
of the time-^ the quarterbacTcing 
duties were taken over by fresh- 
men Dick Dewey and Geoi^e Shu- 
bick. 

•| Injuries played a prominent part 
in the undoing of the Ideals.- At 
one time or other, such front line 
men as Moore, Millard, Ayers, 
f Biddle, Delia Sala and Dunnigan 
! spent time on the sidelines. 

The underclassmen, with a year's 
baptism under fire, will be anxious 
to improve on this season's losing 
record. — — — — 





"And That's Where You Throw It . . ."—Coach Bill Gibson gives 
apparently unecessary information to returning lettermen (from 
left to right) Hal Hanson^ Ron Firestone, Mike Gamble, Gib 
Moore, Joe Martini, AI Zyga, and \3ob Felt who brought^ |if STC 
itft. first winning, season in a d«Bade last year. 



Directly across from my home 

's a playground. And, it being but 
he piroverbial stone's throw away 
from my doorstep, I had occasion 
to spend a great deal of time ca- 
vorting about said jlaygrpund this 
past summer. '* " 

A playground, especially in its 

productive torrid months, is a bee- 
hive of activity on any given day. 
For the average youngster who 
uses to the utmost the contribu- 
irns of his city's taxpayers, the 
day begins immediately after sun- 
rise and doesn't end' till .suftdown. 

Whoever said that there are no 
two people alike certainly knew 
what he was 1»Hcing about. For 

ach tot and toddler, whether he 
be loud, or quiet, spoiled or soiled, 
i? representative of Ms own indi- 
vidual dream world and certainly 
can be difficult to figure out at 
times. - ' , 

During the course of the sum- 
mer, like the great arbiter that I 
am, I was caHed upon to make 
many an important decision as I 
umpired contests. Is it a ball or 
a strike?; is he out or safe?; is 
it in or out of bounds? — the 
world's fate hinged on .the answer. 

As I have stated,- each child 
was different from any other. For 
instance, there was the type who 
didn't or wouldn't accept my un- 
biased decisions. You might say 
I wfte suspected ttf being partial, 



CO-ED CORNER 

by Teddy Simonds and Linda Albee 



Volleyball is in its finAl stage 

; for this year. There were 19 teams 
I divided into three leagues. The 
'* top' two tefms from each league 
will play in a double elimination 
tournament to decide the school 
championship. 

Ffrrt LjMgue noVofffi 

The teams in the playoffs from 
the first league are Mildred Mat- 
ylewicz, first place and Marilsm 
Flail, second place. For the second 
league, in first place was Jo Warn- 
er and a tie for second place be- 
tween Dru Fisher and Jeannie 
Bensen. First place in the third 
; league went to Ann Dewey and 
Diane Sutton took second place. 
The result of ihe playoffs will be 
in th^' next issue. \ " 

Bowling Begins 

Bowling got underway on No- 



vember^ The_ tournament is 
made up of three leagues. Jiiniora 

and seniors with eight teams play 
on Tuesday and Thursday nights; 
sophomores with seven teams will 
not play juntH the juniors and 
seniors are finished, which will 
be after Christmas. The freshman 

league is composed of four teams. 
They will play at 4 p. m. on 
Mondays and Wednesdays, This 
bowling tournament puts 19 teams 
on two ^lleys which means the 
alleys ar^ in full use. 

Sports Movies 

WAA, at its Noveniber meeting, 
showed women^s sports movies. 

These movies covered nearly all 
the sports and were very interest- 
ing to watch. Refreshments were 
served afterwards. 



unnecessary, and iit, aeed^ of the 
services of an optometrist. 

Other types followed during this 
heated and hectic summer, but, of 
all, there is one that is more 
memorable than the rest. 

Whether you attribute the at- 
tnwtion to that look of innocence 
and goodness that is only a young- 
ster's soul, -or to the topping of 
curly, brownish hair on a head 
that seenis too large for the body, 
you seem to make a choice and 
"lean" your affection towjard that 
one. 

Mine was Bobby, five and small 
for his age. There he^as, sported 
in baseball toggery — a faded, 
much-worn, purple uniform, with 
red letters spelling "Yankees" in 
an uneven line across his chesty a 
fairly hew cap, a "kid-size" mitt, 
and sneakers — dragging a thirty- 
two punce bat which was as tall, 
if not taller than, he! 
. Bobby, rejected by the older boys 
for not playing their "brand'- of 
ball, and above the youths his own 
age because they couldn't or would- 
n't play his "brand'* of ball, was 
leffln TO middle of tRe^ field, all 
dressed up and no place to go. 

A playground, though full, can 
be empty at times. 

At this point, Feartess Freddy 
stepped in and suggested a ganie 
of catch. Thus, with an overabund- 
ant display of personality on my 
part, and the overanxiety that is 
youth, the Initial contact between 
man and boy was made. 

After brushing away the tears 
that boys aren't supposed to shed 
(so said Bobby), the first steps in 
recovery were taken. We quickly 
cast aside the -game of catch be- 
cause, Bobby said, he would rather 
hit than catch or even eat. 

It took a great deal ^f persua- 
sion to get Bobby to abandon the 
conventional-sized bat, and ad^t, 
fof hiS' use, the stamdard size 
— a fifteen-ounce model. After 
a few minor adjustments in stance, 
grip, stride, and follow-tilirough, 
we were ready to "play ball!" 

You say Rome wasn't built in a 
day ? My protege took about 
twice as long as Rome to develop. 
However, I have this to say: my 
pupil was a diamond4n«the-^rough,. 
What, potential ? 

Even though he would .miss the 
pitched ball tiinety out of a hun- 
dr^ times, he would come back 
more determined each time. This 
was the offensive potential of my 
studenlA^* T' won't even attempt to 
describe his defensive play. 
(Conlinued on Page 8) .. 



Rufaagel Captures 
Co4d Tidimis Crown 

Diane Hufnagel outlasted six- 
teen competitors recently to cap- 
ture the Co-ed Tennis Crown of 
1968. 

Diane, a sophomore in the ele^ 
mentary .«ouF8e, ouift^d three op- 
ponents successively in her climb 
to victory. 

Rugged opposition, hard play, 
and good, sportsmanship character- 
ized, the 'tournament's matches, 
and survival went to the fittest. 

After the initial matches were 
battled out, those who emierged 
victorious were Carol Himmelreich, 
Theresa Kroko, Beverly Kinley, 
Betty McGlay, Mary Lou Weegar, 
Joan Moyer. Pat Hoke, Diane Huf- 
nagel, and Elsa Di lenna. ~^ 



Closely Matched 

Thes^ A^nners were all very 
closely matched in their first trial, 
but still- more even-y paired were 
Carol Himmelreich aijd Teresa Kro- 
ko, and Mary Lou Weegar and 
Diane Hufnagel! in the ^emi-finals. 
Carol and Diane garnered laurels 
in these battles. 

Then came \tre big ^me — the 
4nstch to decide the tennis champ- 
ion of the fall season. Both Diane 
and Carol played skillfully, and 
the match was again very close. 
Diane coppod honors finally with 
two straight sets and was named 
Co-ed TeMis Champion of 1958. 



Gib Moore Chosen 
Athlete of flie Month 

From the ranks of MSTC's for- 
ward wall comes Biansfield's Ath- 
lete of th©^ Month, 'Gilbert "Gib" 
Moore. 

Gib, playing at the usually un- 
heralded position of tackle, has 



his 6' 3", 206 pound frame into 
State Teachers College football 
recognition.' 

Many of MSTC's fans might best 
remember this lanky junior as the 
fifth man in the opposition's back- 
field, for Gib has an uncanny J^nack 
of breaking through the line and 
harassing the opposing backs. 




Mansfield's 1968 edition of its 
basketball Mountaineers will be 
unveiled before local fandom Thurs- 
day, December 11, against visiting 
Lycoming College. The locals will 
open t^e seiw^offiebtUy gfc B u ec k 
port, December 6. ' 

Coach William Gibson's hoop- 
sters will be bolstered by the re- 
turn of seven lettermen. The vet- 
erans, Hal Hansen, a senior; Ron 
Firestone, Mike Gamble and Gib 
Moore, juniors; Joe Martini, Bob 
Felt, and Al Zyga, sophomores, 
are expected to form the nucleus 
of a winning combination;, 

Last year, the MSTC cagers 
started rather slowly, ' but came 
on strong in the second half of 
the season to finish the year on 
the winning side of the ledger—- 
9 wins, M losses — to sport this 
school's first winning team in a 
decade. 

Three freshmen. Martini, Felt 
and. Zyga, were instrumental in 
the club's late season spurt last 
year. .This trio is expected to 
share the brunt of the attack lead- 
ing to a successful season. Marti- 
ni, from Berwick, Pa., led the team 
in scoring, lasiJjnie^ ou^^ 
also up among the leaders in teafti 
rebounding. 

Felt, out of Athens, Pennsylvan- 
ia, is considered the sharpshooter 
of the squad. Although lacking in 
his defensive ability, and not yet 
the complete ballplayer, Bobby's 
uncanny set-shooting excited local 
fans no end. Zyga, with hi» 
constant jockeying for position 
under the boMrdS], gath e rs "imndre 
than his share of reboandsT^Al, 
deprived of the "touch" on his 
shooting, has been working on this 
d^iciericy and is expected to 'be a 
double threat to the opposition in 
both rebounding and shooting. Al 
caHff Donora, Ta., his home. 

Firestone and G^Mnble^ both with 
two years in the college basketball 
wars, were Coach Gibson's alter- 
nating guards last season; 

Ron, from Lebanon. Pa., with 



arisen innumerable times to brings his ba^^^^ tactics and ag- 




Gib Moore 

Defense is not Gib's only asset, 
for he is- equally proficient on of- 
fense. For that extra yard or 
quick-opening hole, you can always 
depend on big Nuinber 44. 

(Continue^ ,on Jl*9afs .'^l^Z , * 



gressive-type play, is one of the 
pressure players on the local unit. 
Mike, one of the better shots on 
the squad, can hit from any spot 
on the court and on a "hot" nighf 
is very difficult to defend. Mike 
is a Wort Alleghany, Pa. . son. 

Hanson, the lone senior on the 

club, is remembered for the stir- 
ring jilay of his sophomore year. 
Hal, one of the "B" boys out of 
Bradford, Pa., was slowed down 
due to an operation and was used 
sparingly by CoaOh 'Gibson last 
season. He is an adept ball hand- 
ler and capable court general. 

Moore, native of Shamokin, Pa., 
is a very rugged rebounder and can 
be called upon to spell either 
Martini or Zyga under the boards. 

Overall, the prospects of a suc- 
cessful g^ason look bright. But 
the Mounties are faced with one 
problem — that is, the lack of the 
all-important big man. Zyga, 
Martini, and Moore are the big 
men, with Zyga being the. taller at - 
6' 4".. Y - 

Coach Gibson is inclined to be- 
hove that due to this lack of height 
he will have to resort to a running 
game and utilize the fast, break ito 
the utmost. The team iS bl e ss fed— 
with an array of potent shooters 
which should make.up 'for their 
height deficiency. ' 

If confidence .^"s games, the ' < 
Mounties should win them all. 



THE FLASHLIGHT 



Art Club, Sigma 



Art Club and Sigma Zeta cap- 
tured first honoits in the multiple- 
division float competition of the 
annual Homecoming Day Parade, 
Saturday, October 1%. , 
. The colo^jful procession, braving 
strpDyK winds and chilly weather, 
inildsted the day's festivities which 
were climaxed a short time later 
by the cotonation of "Teddy" 
Quiepo a:8 1968's Homecoming 
Queen. -~ 

Her Majesty reigned supreme 
fot the remainder of the 'day, 
watching her. "army", the pigskin 
Mountaineers, go down to defeat 
at the hands of Hhe Lock Haven 
Eagles and served as regent at 
the Royal BiiU — the Annual M 
Club Dance held that ev^ing in 
the gymnasium. 

Strong Winds Rip Flooti 

The unusually stronig winds 

caused a few unexpected casual- 
ties among the floats. South 
Hall's entry, a cascKding waterfall, 
cascaded to the ground suddenly 
when a powerful gust of air caught 
It'tKroadside. 




'*I Crown Thee . . — Thpodpre Queipo, Homecwntalg' Queen of- 
1958, receives the crown firom her predecessor, Mrs. Maiy Lou 
Downey Hanson. Onlookers are, from l^t:.to right, Tom Aym 
and Larry Biddle, football eo-captains, who Wait to pfei«9i^ Her 
Majesty with flowers; Bill Buckner, parade marshal, imd Craig 
Andrews, chairman of Homecoming Day activities. * 



Motor failure of its tractor 
caused The Fi^shlight - jSnglish 
Clu^^ entry to be placed in the 
same category as that of the 
South Hall float: "never-^t^fif- 



the-grounds." 

Faculty and student chairmen, 
respectively, for the Homecoming 
Committee were Mr. i<eon Lunn 
and Craig Andrews. .T-^ 



Is E.S.P. A Sixth Sense? 



by Michael Fleming 



E.S.P. is the abbreviation for 
"exti'a sensory perception." So 
now you know what it's all about. 
Oh? You are still in the dark? 
May I go a step further and say 
that you probably have this so- 
called sixth sense? Well, I'm go- 
ing to anyway. 

Did you ever predict the final 
score of a ball game, long before 
itr ended? Did you ever open your 
mouth to say something and . . . 
oh( you didn't talk with your 
mouth? Well, please shut up and 
let me continue! Thank you. As 
I Was saying, did you ever open 
your mouth^to .say something and 
at the precise nibment have some- 
one else come out with the same 
thing? Have you ever had a 
dream cioiAi -true or a premonition 
come to pass? Coincidence? 
Maybe. E.S.F. Very Possible? 

The investigation of ESP be- 
gan at Duke University in the 
year 1930, at whicl^time no other 
American University was invest- 
igating it. Today this research is 
going strong. It was at Duke, 
under J. B. Rhine, that the ability 
to perceive things without the use 
of the known senses was termed 
E.S.P. Today J. B. Rhine has his 
findings bound together in his 
book, New Frontiers of the Mind, 
available at the college library. I 
know you will enjoy the book if 
you provide yourself . a chance to 
read it. 

Perhaps you were one of the 
students who noticed and proba- 
bly "questioned the ESP notices 
posted around campus. Perhaps 
still, you were one of the interest- 
ed students who were willing to 
hire your services to a psychology 
report on ESP which I am present- 
ly preparing. For those of you 
who did, you are, beyond a doubt, 
going to develop a deeper inter- 
est in. ESP and perhaps be amased 
at your results from a run. 

ISP Run? 

What? - Oh, jrou are w o nder i ng 
what ai| ESP run ia^^. it 



works like this. We have a deck 
of twenty-five ESP cards. Five 
cards carry the symbol of circle, 
of . a star, of a square, of a plus, 
and five with symbol of wavy 
lines. You then, without looking 
at the cards, which are throughly 
shuffled and stacked face down, 
attempt to tell me the. order of 
the twenty-five cards. By mere 
luclc or chance, and it can be math- 
ematically proven, you will get 
five or below right out of the 
twen^-five. Naw^ if yon poaseisii 
ESP your correct guesses will ex- 
ceed five, and over a period of 
eight runs your average will be 
above five. - , 

Visual Proof 

You don't quite believe that ESP 
has anything to do with a person 
getting over five right ? Well, 
either read New Frontiers of the 
Mind, or stop in room 203 and 
you will be shown visual proof of 
ESP. Granted, it can not be con- 
cluded that ESP definitely exists, 
but the experts say the chances 
are in favor of it, and I'm sure 
that you find more out about ESP 
you will agree that maybe. there 
is something^to this "ex^ Mnsory 
pe rcepti o n." — ^ ^ . ; 



(Continued ♦rom Poge 7) 

Coach Stelmack,. while praising 
his stellar lineman, pointed out the 
fact that four of the Hounties' 
touchdowns were run through 
Moore's hole in the line. 

Mansfield, however, is not Gib's 
only claim to football glory, for 
Moore received wide football rec- 
ognition when' ptayiag . f ^r his 
Shamokin High School team. In 
1954, Gib was selected for the All- 
Pennsylvania High School Team, 
and, as we at Maiitfidld have ieeih, 
it was a justly deserved )he|ior. 



THE STUDENT UNION 



luidonce. * . . 

(Continued from Poge 4) 

of power you would, hiave. Why 
you could make or break the boy 
(break 4f--prd!efve!d). 

I don't hold with this modern 
idea of the counselor listening to 
the student talk himse^ out and 
then helping him solve his own 
problelms. That stuff is for the 
birds. I have always maintained 
that the function of a counselor is 
to Jielp the student by his efforts 
and gain all the juicy tidbits he 
can. They make such interesting 
cocktail party conversation. 

After all there is no sense in help- 
ing the student find out what he 
might do in later life; he prob- 
ably won't do it anyway. As for 
his problems, who^ref ? (I've 
got problems of my owii and I 
don't go to a counselor, lify wife 
wouldn't allow it). 

The idea of counseling, like 
everything else, is self satisfac- 
tion. What does it matter about 
the Insults to the students 1 Three 
cheers for the snodjierr ^e has 
ihor? fun than people! 



MOTELS 



West's Deluxe 
Motel 

3 MUm Soufli ol McnMdfold 

Route 15 
Mansfield, Pa. 



FOR COMFORT & REST 

Mcmsfield Motel; 

Mcmisftdld, ,Pa. 



ENTERTAINMENT 



SUverStete 
RoUer Atmna 

Randall and Wognw 

Mcmsfield,NPa. - 



Sccondofy ... 

(Continual from PfB<r3) 

By December 15i the secondiary 
department must submit its rec- 
ommendations for revisions to the 
College Curriculum Committee, ap- 
pointed by President Rathgeber. 

Curriculum revisions at Mans- 
field are part of state-vHde acti- 
vity and are a result of the syn- 
thesis of liberal arts and teachers 
college points of view. There is 
a tendency toward the merging of 
techniques and abstract thinking 
based on the belief t hat all co ur ses 
should deal with abstractions and 
that there are many levels of ab- 
stractions. Communications is be- 
ing stressed by the meeting and 
sharing of ideas of faculty mem- 
bers; 

irediwM^i»r"19ppM^ 

Apparent loyalty to established 
curriculum or resistance to change 
may be explained as a defense for 
insecurity. People fear what they 
do not understand. The present 
confusion is a result of neglect; 
extensive studies have iSot been 
made. 

By-January 15, the gefieral edu- 
cation recommendations will be" 
complete. A later date, profes- 
sional education will be reviewed 
and it is certain that more elec- 
tiv^s will be included in the cur- 
riculum* 



Mansfield, Pp., November, 1^8 



To 6i¥e :ianir T«it 

The l4tw Scho<4 A dmi sg io n -Test 

required of applicants for admis- 
sion to a number of leading Amer- 
ican law schools will be given at 
more than 100 centers throughout 
the country on the morings of 
February 21, April 18, and August 
1, 1959. 

Inf irmation bulletins may be ob- 
tained from Law Scrool Admission 

Test, Educational Testing Service, 
20 Nassau St., Pxinceton, N. J, 



Japanese Addrettes SCA 

Kozaburo Shimada of Tokyo, 
Japan, spoke to ■the members of 
SCA, Thursday, October 2, on the 
state" of Christianity in his home- 
land. 

Mr. Shimada officiated ,at an 
informal buzz session in the men's 
lounge of South Hall the following 
evening which completed his stay 
at MSTC. 

Mr. Shimada is, at present, a 
graduate student in rural sociology 
at Penn State University. 



AUTO SERVICE 



Randy's 
Mobile Service 

FORD PARTS & SERVICE 

Phone 451 



Rose Chevrolet 

Chevrolet — Ol'dsmobile 

Sales and Service 

Mansfield, Pa. 



Gulf Service 
Bailey's 

CAR PICKUP & DELIVERY 

FOR STUDENTS 
W. Wellsbofo St, Mcmafield 



RALPH'S 
SERVICE CENTJER 

Scdoe FORD 3ervlc« 

Mansfield, Pa. 



Attend Conference 

Stephen Bencetic, Art Di- 
rector at Mansfield State Teachers 
College, and Frank Bedogne, ; 
Art Supervisor in the Campus | 
Schools, represented Mansfield at| 
the 20th Annual Art Education 
Conference October ^4-25. at Kuts- 
town, Pa. - . ' 

Mr. Bencetic served as a mem* 
ber of the teacher education panel 
at the conference. The theme was 
"Reflective Thinking and Creative '| 
"Power Through Art Education." 

Ten companies supplying art ; 
icts had displays at the aoti- | 

ferenco and five art exhibitions 
were provided for the delegates. 

■ ^ — . . - i 

Freddie . . . 

(Continued from Page 7) 

July and August quickly dis^l 
appeared. September was upon us. 
For me, this " meant the end of 
summer and back to school; for 
Bobby, finis for baseball and the 
prospect of a long cold winter in ; 
which to dream of next; year andf 
his "first love". ' 

We bid adieu. My friend and 
I went our separate ways. In 
parting, I began to wonder of 
what mettle little boys like Bob- 
by are made. Sticks and stones? 
I think not. Sugar? Spice? Hardly. 
Innocence? Yea. Naivete and help- 
lessness? Definitely, yes. Need of 
understanding, kindness, and pat-j 
ience? Yes again. ' i 

Lest Bobby and I forget thel 
very basis of our friendship, we 
take-4t 'as a lesson in human re- 
lations. My young friend had 
courage, not of the substance of^ 
David's which felled Goliath, jbut^. 
of the kind that helped him arise 
from a downcast lad to a boy of i 
five MritH a purpose-in H£e, I 

I hope Bobby put into practical| 
use the lessons I tried to teach 
him — for the game of life as^wellj 
as that of baseball — to not onl] 
try to win but to play th^ game 
well, and, if losing, to' accept grac-| 
iously and without bitt«mes8i. 

Personal Services 



i ■: ■ 



Do Your Banking at 

First Natiipnal Bonk 



Ella Mae Jennings 
Beauty Shop & Gifts 

- Norcross Cards 

, — . . Phone 148 

Mansfield, Pa. 



McNaney Studio 

Portraits and Other 
Photo Work • Flhn 

Wellsboro St., Mansfield, Pa. 



Goodrich Cleaners 

Dry Cleaning & Pressing 

At^'ft^ Best ; 

Mansfield, Pa. 



Johnny's 
Barber Shop . 

- . Specializes in . : 
Crew Cuts 
Barb«riB9 & Shoring Equipment 
Wfillabora St. Mansfield; Pa. 



TELEVISION 



Mansfield.' Pa. 




.' ,1' 




"LIVE WIRES ..." Marilyn Christ, Clifton Kreamer, and Ed- 
ward Harrington, Presidents of Women's Dorm Council, Student 
Council, and Men's Dorm Council respectivelj, check connection 
to make certain everything runs smoothly at the anQnal GhristnUU 
Tree Lighting ceremony. 




Deer' Christmas Theme for '58 

"Deer, Deer" are common words being uttered' by mem- 
bers of ^he Christmas comnnlttee this yegr. The- reason is that 
Deer" Wrtm the gehVrat fN night's ac- 

tivities. 



The climax of the Christmas 
festivities on campus will be the 
formal dinner and dance at 6 p.m. 
and 8 p.m., re^spectively, December 
17. A program' wlir be presented 
6y the "Campus Choraleers'* at 7 
p.m. the same evening. ' 

Leading up to -thirndiiHHX hsvr 
been and will be the tree lighting 
ceremony, open house in South 
Rail and North Hall, the Christ- 
raae WeU l^ng and tiie GreiBan 
Sing. 

Christmas Music 

Clifton Kreamer was master of 
ceremonies for the tree lighting, 
and Robert Kloss gave a Christ- 
mas reading. The brass «nsem 
ble, under etudent directors, . pro 
vided the music. Open house in 
South Hall featured Anthony 
Stirujpeewski as M.G. 
. The girls on each flo^r of North 



Campus Decorated 

Christmas decorations for the 
campus were designed and con- 
structed by Art Club members. 
Two rayon flocked trees were 
placed in Straughn Auditorium 
and a pink one put in second floor 
well, North Hall. 

- Because space is limited in the 
4infog room, Christmas trees were 
omitted, but white paper mache 
reindeer stood on red and gold 
platforms extending from the tops 
of the columns and eenterpTeces 
on the tables lollowed tiiie Chxlst- 
mas theme. 



Chorui Offers Musk 
For Veiq:>er Series 

Advanced Chorus, directed by 
Mr. Eugene Jones, presented a 
program of Christmas music at 
the College Commi|ni^ Vesper 
Service, Sunday, December at 
7:30 p.m. 

iSrincipal works by the Chorus 
were J. S. Bach's Motet, Jesu, 
Meine Freude, and Mass in G 
Ma|M> by Francis Poulenc. A 
group of shorter numbers included 
the following: No Room in the 
Inn and Sleep, Sweet Jesus, Sleep 
by Harold Abbey; A Spotless Rose 
by Herbert Howells, featuring a 
tenor solo by Hftes 'V^ood; a carol 
for men's voices, Now Im the Time 
of Christmas by Arnold Bax with 
piano accompanhhent- by Miss 
Florence Borkey and flute obligate 
by Janet Fluegel. 

The > Invocation f nd Christmas 

story from St. Luke were given 
by thejlev. William McElwain. 



Hall decorated their well for Sat- 
urday's open house and judging. 
Monday and Tuesday will be filled 
with music, between the Christmas 
Sing and the Grecian Sing jrhii^ 
is under the^leiaenlpp^^lfifary 
Ann Davis. 
" 1 ?h e odora Queipo sue Robert 
Saar are co-chairman of Christmss 
festivities. Members of theif^m- 
mittee are as follows: Lewis Gaf- 
fo, Mary Ann Davis Emma Jane 
Fisher, Nancy Miller, Linda Rog- 
ers, and Marilyn Wittmer. 



18-Day Vacotion 
To Begin Thursday 

Christmas vacation will of- 
ficially begin Wednesday. Dec- 
ember 18 at noon. Monday, Jan- 
uary 5, 1969» ^classes will re- 
sume and will Jcontiiue uutil 
Tuesday, January 20 when the 
semester ends. 

Registration for second sem- 
ester will take place on Mon- 
day, J anuary 27^ and TuesAd9r> 
Jaiiuary * ^ 

^ . llie complete registralion 

program appears on page three 
of this issue of The Flashlight. 



Tb0 FLASHLIGHT 

STATE TiACHIRS COLLEGE/ MANSFIELD, PENNSYLVANIA 



Volume 35 



December, 1 95^8 



Number 4 



Four Students 
Receive Scholarships 

Four home economics students 
at Mansfield State Teachers Col- 
lege have been granted scholar- 
.ahip—Awards by the Extension 
^^memaken of ' Pennsylvania, 
through the Stftte , Econoinies' Ex- 
tension Association. 

The students, Lavada Flatt, 
Mary Ann Gilhooley, Penelope 

Hoffman, and .Shirley Werner, 
were chosen at the annual banquet 
of Omicron Gamma Pi, a college 
organization affiliated^ with the 
National Anftexiean Home BSecmom- 
ics AssoeifttidB ' 

The awards are .in the amount of 
$75.00 and are presented on the 
basis of 4H Club work in high 
school? and acadimk; achievement 

in collegei^ — 

Penelope ' and Shirley are sen- 
iors; Lavada and Mary Ann, jun- 
iors. w 



Victor Ries ^M 




LIBRARY. 




Straughn Hall Scene of Talk 

Victor Riesel, w6rl<t#amot^ labor columriisFond master 
of the expose, will oppeor Frlidciy, Jdnuory 9, T 959 In Straughn 
Auditorium. 

Since 1 943, Riesel's syndicated labor column has ap^ 
peored in newspapers throughout the country firing public 
imagination and criticism wherever labor and union rcKket- 
eers existed?^ - ^ ^ ' 

Covering: his far-flung, sprawl- 
ing beat — Labor — whipk in his 
life time has grown to giant size 
and importance, Reisel exposed 
the racketeers and Communists 
who were milking > nnicms and^ 
through unions, businessmen and 
the general public. He Stated 
names and his facts could be 
proved. Frequently threatened, he 
continued to report the news of his 
MgBt dramatic bMit, 




Vj^lUeset 



Puccini's Work Presented 

Opera Workshop presented Sifter Angelica and Act 1 1 
of La Boheme by Giacomo PuCcini, at 8 p.m. Friday, Dec. 12 
^' The cast for Sister Angelica included the following: 
Lay Sister, Jeanette Sheen, Alene Mdrris, Sister Angelica, Joy 
Wallace; Abbess, ydcr Thsmos; Mistress of the Novices, io- 
sephine Tigoni. 

Novices, June Vosburg, Beverly 
Furman, Katherine Galley, Brenda 
Button; Monitor, Beatrice Bensink; 
Sister Osmiyte, Elizabeth Hayes; 
Sister Genevieve, Nancy Koch; 
Sister Dolcine, Helene Jurkevic; 
Nursing Sister, Barbara Cornell; 
Fourieres, Donna Hemphill, Carol 
Ishlei'; Princess, Eveline Morgan; 
^fiirlilrgin, Maria Wertmton; The 
Child, Jack E. Wilcox. 

The cast for La Boheme is as 
follows: Maxvello, a painter Wil- 
liam Cornwall; Rudolph, a poet, 
James /Powell; Colline, a philoso- 
pher, P»ttl IC^lidEiiti ^hintaffd, a 
musician, William Carlson; Mimi, 



Sandra Burdick; Musetta, Eliza- 
beth Harris; Alcindbro, a council- 
lor of state, Bernard Hahnke,.Par- 
pignol, Kirk Dunklee. 

Accompanists, Elizabeth Gillet- 
te, Linnea Smith; director, Mr. 
Jack M. Wilcox; sets designed by 
James B. Powell; stage manager, 
Paul Smith. ^ 

X^hairman of work groups are as 
follows: props, David Kaley; cos- 
tumes, Beverly Firman; carpentry, 
Boyd Dolan; Baby beat, 'Kirk Dun- 
klee; make-up, Donna Hemphill; 
posters, William Carlson; tickets, 
Lida Thomas; paint shopt James 
Powell. 



Then his enemies endorsed the ' " 
truth and effectiveness of his ex- 
poses. April 5, 1956, a hoodlum 
stepped up to the crusading col- 
umnist, f k^ng acid into hir eyeS- ^ 
and blinded him for life. 

But they didn't silence him, nor - 
ease his punch. He came back 
from the hospital to his desk, tele- 
phone and typewriter — and his 
crusade against the , underworld. 
Arid behind lilm was a readership 
of more than 231 newspapers that 
had sent some 50,000 letters and 
telegrrams of sympathy lind en- 
couragement, that had offered 
eyes, that, by the thousands, had 
vqhinteered their own sig ht to help 



Mansfield Open Forum Holds Meeting; Elects Officers for Year 



Approximately 60 students and 
faculty peraoniiilv «Mended the 
charter meeting of the Mansfield 
Open Forum held Thursday, Dec- 
ember 4, in room 84, Nortii Hall. 
This first meeting was planned to 
act as an impetus to the stimula- 
tion of student intemt in euiiwit 
world affairs. 

"The only stipulation for mem- 
bership in the Mansfield Open 
Forum is that the student be pre- 
pared to contribute his thoughts 
and words to' the success of -the 
organization," stated Dr. Samuel 
Portnoy, co-sponsor of the group. 

For Serious Students 

The MOF (as he ref erredi .to it) 
is established -with consideration 
for the serious student interested 
in serious social questions," Dr.. 
Portnoy continued, "and certainly 
it will be a sanctuary for those 
addicted to the cultural aspects of 
life." He continued to say that 
the quest' <^ knowledge is to be 
one of the fi^mV-m^st ^p6«tic 
aims. 

Joseph Conaway, who, with Dr. 
Portnoy has been instrumental in 
promulgating the idea of the 
Mansfictld Open Foniin, informed 
the students that "by getting to- 
getJier and engaging in intelligent 



discussion, we will be able to pool 
out <»iltural Tesourem and achieve 

more than any individual could, 
and in a much more productive 
span of time." He closed his 
statements by mentioning that the 
Foi^m's discussion must, by its 
very n^re, be' the raiult of "re- 
flective <^ — and* not - iim<^nal 
thinking." 

Officers Elected 

. Ah Executive CommittM, com' 
posed of the Forum's newly elec- 
ted officers, exists for the purpose 



of facilitating progressive discus- 
sion. Meihbers of the committee 

are president, Jerome O'Dell, vice- 
president, Anthony Chiarilli; sec- 
retary, Sam Livingston; treasurer, 
Clarence White; member<at-large, 
Robert Rupar. 

It is hoped that the Forum will 
find it possible to hold weekly 
meetings. This will permit a dif- 
ferent member to prepare for and 
lead a discussion each time the 
group meets. The next nti^rting is 
scheduled for the seeoi^^iveelt of^ 




'NOT A BULL S^ION . . . " Prof essor Joseph G. Conaway and 
Dr. Samuel Portnoy preside over the initial meeting of MOF, 
Mansfield's newest <»f)uMi»tion, on ^yapus^ 



him cover his beat. || 

Union-meh Father 

Victor Riesel came naturally by 
his huge labor beat. His life, 
pfus that of his unionman father^ 
spans most of the growth of the 
labor unions, and a passion for 
clean unionism was passed down 
to him by his father, who was bus- 
iness agent of an International 
Ladies Garment Workers rtTiiloS 
local. Nathan Riesel's fight for 
honest unionism earned him beat- 
ings, and one night he was carried 
home his face so swathed in band- 
ages only his eyes showed through. 
,In March of 194Z, iie died as a re- 
sult of the permanent injuries he 
had suffered. 

Victor Riesel" was 'Ibom March 
26, 1915, and reared in New York's 
lower East Side, where crime, sor- 
did living and sweatshops were 
commonplace. He graduated from 
high school at 15 and went to work 
in a,ser|88 of jobs ranging from 
newspapers to steel mills and 
Pennsylvania mine patches. By 
studying nights, he managed to 
earn a master's degree at CSty 
College in New York. 

Crusades Continues 

The sneak effort to "frighten" 
Victor Riesel has failed. He ^li 
back at his desk and typewriter 
covering his beat in his us^al 
hard-hitting style. His cruaade 
against the underworld — in and 
out of labor — will continue. His 
accurate, "ahead-of-^exfl^l" eov- 
erag'e of important labor, political 
and industrial developments will 
go on. 

Riesel is back at his typewriter; 
he has always- used the touch 
system. None 6f his eoltmina' are ' 
dictated. He is back to ' normal 
routine with his staff. He is a^ 
brilliant, dynamic speaker. 

As he put in his first interview 
in the hospital, "The acid hit my 
eyes but not my mind, spirit or 
my backbone.'! 



Page 2 



THE FLASHLIGHT 



Mansfield, Po., December 1^58 



Reindeer soar gracefully within tine con- 
fines of the dining hdll. An cpple'Checked 
Santo beams from a window in North Noll. 
The fragrance of pine needles mingles with 
that of the warm, slightly musty dormitory. 
A passing student whistles Jingles Bells. The 
Chrislrnos season has Cdnie to Mansfield. 

Gaily-colored lights and ornaments reflect 
the warmth and happiness of the student, 
i>ut, moreover, the tragic trend away from 
the manger, an exodus oh the turnpike of 
materialism. 

It is conceded that Christmas is a time 
of joy. However, the joy should not be one, 
primarily, over liberation from work or school 
responsibilities, or the anticipation of a long- 
sought-after gift. It should be the true 
Christmas happiness: that of the Mother as 
she cradled her Infant Son .soon after His 
birth; that of the father as he watched and 
guarded nis family with tenderness and love; 
that of the kings upon finding the object of 
Jtheir lengthy search; that of the millions for 
whom this babe was one day to be sacrificed. 

Should we, whom He hps given life, not 
spend one day of it in rejoicing over His 
Nativity? Has the true meaning of Christ- 
mas eluded us completely? 

The older we get, the wiser we get, ds 
the adage states. But, none of us is as wise 
as the child who, when asked on Christmas 
Eve who he thought was coming to visit him 
the next day, answered not with the name of 
the rotund old fellow dressed in red, who has 
a love for children, but with that of the tiny 
infant wrapped in swaddling clothes, who has 
o love for the world. 



No Righi toi^ripe 

One for eight. If a major-league ball- 
player batted in that ratio, he couldn't com- 
plain if he were farmed out the next season. 
One for eight. If we had only that number 
of problems correct on on examination, we 
couldn't very well gripe about the instructor's 
unfairness in marking, could we? Yet, with 
this same percentage in attendance at o re- 
cent Student Government meeting, the stu- 
, dent body has seen fit to connpJain, ^ ' 

We dispute the l^goUty of Student Coun- 
cil's action on the matter of music in the 
dining hall. Whether or not Council over- 
stepped its bounds in this case is a moot point 
and of no consequence because the trans- 
action is now only port of the minutes of a 
meeting. 

The ancient ounce of prevention i^ still 
equivalent to its accompanying pound of cure. 
The student body Is now "deeply" concerned 
about the cure, even though we didn't core 
in the least about the prevention. We didn't 
QtterKj any Badget Committee Meeting; we 
.didn't observe ariy Student Council meeting 
(we didn't even bother to read the minutes of 
this meeting, posted on a special bulletin 
board); we didn't "hove time" for the Student 
Government meeting; in short, we didn't use 
any of the brains God gave us, but we're using 
the gift of gab to loudly disapprove of action 
token at these gatherings. 

We have no right to corrfploin! The only 
persons justified in expressing their opinions 
.j^re those people who filled the 152 seats in 
, otrOLighn Hall that day. The other 650 who 
jammed the Hut during that period, /night 
better remain silent. 

This shameful demonstration of student 
apathy toward vital matters is illustrative of 
the Mansfield way of life. There aren't too 
. mony of us who engage our brains before wf 
put our mouth in gear, 

^ The time to stop being indifferent is now. 
To prevent fire, stomp on the sparks; don't 
rush frantically about with an eye-dropper 
■ full of water. At present it's quite sjmple 
, to turn our bocks on Straughn Hojl. Try the 
. some gesture on life! 



Letters to the Editor 

Dear Editor: - , . 

, Why must the student f oti down the steps 
to the EC at TO a.m., Monday, December 1, 
when the rain, snow, and ice came on Friday, 
November 28 of the previous week? ■ ; 

A good sign to put at the top of the steps 
would be, "If you fall, don't hurt the steps 
It's o.k. if you crack your skull or break your 
bock — they'll heal in time, but if the steps 
get cracked, the maintenance crew will hove 
to fix them (maybe). * - 

"A Commuter- 




*ho . . . ho 



Muttonheads at Mansfield 

(Editor's Note: This article has been written in two 
parts. The second will be presented in the next issue of The 
Floshlight.) - 



Several weeks agro, in an article 

in "The New York Times Maga- 
zine," J. Donald Adams advocated 
the return of a term which has 
fallen into obsolescience in recent 
years. Mr. Adams, eminent author 
and critic, would have us use this 
name — "muttonhettd" ,— to de- 
note those persons on the tray of 
the social scale, opposite the *'eK- 
head." 

"The muttonhead (is a person 
who) would like to drag everyone 
dovm to his own level and doesn't 
seem to want to raise his own. 
He resents superiority, mental 
superiority especially, and that old 
America,!! curse — the fear of what 
the (Sher fellow will think of us — 
causes too many people to adjust 
their standair<k to his.** ' 

"I'm no muttonhead!" you say, 
but are you being honest with 
yourself? We are able^;o "honest- 
ly" appraise our teachers and 
those others involved in pur col- 
lege Hfer«ren*t wr? "T. ' 

We can find fault with every- 
thing in the^ Mansfield educational 
system from the pencils we use to 
the classrooms to which we trudge, 
but we only skirt the periphery of 
the problem. ' 

It never occurs to us that the 
trouble might be with self. We 
haven't looked, though, because in- 
trospection is naturally a difficult 
task. We're all cowards, afraid of 
what we may discover. 

The Socratic ideal o^/'Know 
Thyself" has existed for - 2500 
years. Thousands have strived to 
r^^ach that almost-unattainable 
goal. Whether they did or not is 
irrelevant; they at least tried. 

Shouldn't we endeavor to do 
likewise? Some of us have no 
goal in college or life. Wherein 
lies the joy and thrill of life for 
us? Are we merely existing for 



today and ourselvesy^or are we 
living for tomorrow andypthers? 

Why are we at college ? Is it 
because we desire to improve bur 
selves? Have We a love or at 
least a deeip respect for learning? 
In ft great numl>eir of cases I doubt 
it. 

Mr. Adaijj^' doubts ^re even 
more gfave. He estimates that 
". . . more than half the students 
in our colleges are there , because 
they or their parents know that by 
going to college they^can better 
their f inalnciat and sociid pros 
pects." 

Are we among this plurality or 
do we lie in another, higher 
realm? If we are not here to 
learn, why do we decry learning 
as we attend an institution found- 
ed for and devoted to that basic 
purpose? Can we not at least re 
main silent and allow those who 
wish to study do so without strew 



ing anti-intellectual boulders in 

their paths? 

Whatever the reason, we are 
here. Now, do we belong? We all 
realize, either overtly or covertly, 
that there are some students on 
campus who, frankly, have no 
place here. 

The shame of this situation, 
however, is not' iii their presence, 
but in their unawareness of their 
not belonging. 

They have been cajoled into be- 
lieving that they are capable of 
college-level work. Why? Well, 
we do it f of many reasons. 

A^very few of these people have 
been accepted at MSTC because 
their prowess is not of an intellec- 
tual but of a non-academic type. 
Studies to them' are extra-curricu- 
lar, a necessary thorn in their 
side. 

Blame them for it? Not at all. 
We contribute to this feeling of 
euphoria. i;hey eftjoy. We lionize, 
idolize, canonize, and subsidize 
them. They accept our salaams 
graciously, often in a condescend^ 
ing manner. ' 

We ease them deeper into their 
pseudo-world by our actions. "Gee, 
ain't life grand?" they think. And 
what happens when they discover 
— ^^by revelation of the Dean of 
Instruction with a request that 
they/lfeave MSTQ-^that life isil't 
so grand? 

Off into reality plods the be- 
wildered student, ego now deflat- 
ed, which once we laboriously and 
tenderly' inflated almost beyond 
the limits of elasticity. 

Their fault? No— ours. We 
lied to them. ; 

Not only do we harm them by 
allowing them here, but we are 
also unjust to the person who 
could be utilizing the classroom 
space they occupy. Would it not 
be better for Mansfield to turn 
out teachers of qi»lity than ^an- 
tities of teachers? 

A statistic of a record number 
of graduate's says nothing. .That 
figure should represent not only 
ai;i aritl^metical increase, but also 
be indicative of an equal number 
of trained, cultivated minds pre- 
pared to imbue jchildren with prin- 
cipals and values. 

The expression "cultivated 
mind" implies culture contained 
within. Sadly enough, though, 
culture to some MSTC students is 
o ft en like chcderrf to an^ Asian." — 

Certainly everyone is entitled to 
his likes and disHkei^ therein no 
ad:ounting for tastes. But^ when, 
for centuries, great minds have 
concurred in their opinions that 
there^ is something to be derived 
and, mbreover, gained from a piece 
(Continued on . JWIq* S)*" 



Libeity or IJkense^ 

In 1735, the first important victory for , 
freedom of the press in America was won by 
Andrew Hamilton in the case Zimger vis. 
Cosby. Zenger, the publisher # Wiw York 
Weekly Journal, a political tabloid, was tried 
for printing "libelous" facts concerning Wil- 
liam Cosby, colonial governor of New York. 

The German irhmigrant was acquitted 
only because the eloquent Hamilton urged the 
jury to consider itself competent to decide not 
only if the statements were published, but 
also if they were in fact "libelous" as stated. 
With their monumental decision the press ^as 
freed from censorship by a biased judiciary 
and a precedent was set 

More than two centuries hove passed 
since this incident. During that time, a 
myrtod of coses similar to it, perhaps on dif- 
ferent levels, have been tried. Freedorp of 
the press always come into queston, as should 
all freedom, when it tended to encroach upon 
the rights of on individual. The point in dis- 
pute was then decided upon by the jury. 

The Floshlight, as did Mr. Hamilton, con- 
siders its "jury" — its readers — competent to 
moke decisions. Material presented in the„ 
paper is not slanted in order Jo sway student 
opinion one way or another. The FloshH^^ht 
places the factual thoughts in the student's = 
minds. The rational student might pause and 
think. The others will turn to another |||^ge. 

Why should The Flashlight present on 
article in an unfair light? When you con- 
sider it, what hove w^— the life's blood of the 
institution — to gain by a display of unfair, 
defamatory, or debasing remarks directed 
toward a particular person or object? The 
answer is o cipher, verging on a-minus. 

Public newspapers which ofteri^ become 
PQliticaJ . tools, moy^iarof it b y coJo ii4b4~edltor4^4& 
or features, Wotald there be any thing profit- 
ed if The Floshlight vituperctively attacked 
the administrator! in a political editorial 
each issue? How asinine!! The valuable 
space could be better utilized by being "de- 
voted to topic pertaining to the student 
body. 

The college newspaper is not the instru- 
ment of on editor or any other individual 
person. It is published organ of, by and for 
the student. 

You determine what 4s to be included in 
The Flashlight. No one else has that power. 
The voice of The Flashight is the vox popuii. 

But, because the power of the press is art 
awful one, in the true sense of the word, dif- 
ferentiation must be mode between ts use and 
abuse. Common sense dictates self-imposed 
restrictions. It is the duty of any newspaper 
to be responsible, fair, independent, sincere, 
truthful, accurate, impartial, and decent. If 
any matter presented for publication meets 
these requirements, it is published- Should 
it fulfill these requisites, no one need . f eg r 
the outcome, ^ 

We of The Flothfight feel that as long as 
we persevere in maintaining these criteria, 
all externoj qttQinQ|>ts at interference or cen- 
sorship ore unnecessary and, furthermore, il- 
legal, in that they tend to infringe orrthe 
rights of the student. 

Last year we eliminated from our mast- 
head a rather innocuous motto. We hove not 
replaced it with another to dote, but should 
the need arise, we will adopt the following 
slogan, employed by the Sa^m Regitter, a 
colonial publication: 

."Here shall the Press the' People's right 
maintain, Unow'd by influence and unbrib'd 
by gain; Here patriot Truth her glorious pre- 
cepts draw,. Pledg'd to Religion^ Liberty and 
Low." " 



THE FLASHLIGHT 



Volume ' 35 



December, 1 958 



No. 3 



Subscription — $1.00 per year 
THE FLASHtlGHT, published by the students of the State 
Teachen Coil^gf at M«mN«M, Pmmylvania, h a weinbw of 
the Teaehen College MvMen af the ComiiMfiL fm* AM o d rt tow. 

EXECUTIVE BOAKD 

Editor- n-Chief — Robert Kloss 

Assistant Editor! — ^>un« Johnston, Anthony Chiariili,. HolMrt 

Rupar ^ \ 

Sports Editor — Frerf Hoss 
Art Editor — William Thompson 
Photography ' Editor — Gerry Williams 
Business Monoger — Craig Andrews . 
Secretory — Mary Mason 

Circulation Monager — Dawn Hauntzlemon . ' . 

Chief Typist — Patricia McManigle 

Staff Represontotive — Carol Silsbee 

Advistrs >— Dr. Ellzabtth Swan, Miss Jean Holcocnba 

STAFF 

Feature — Michael Fleming, Floyd Lounsbury, Jo Ann Stilwell, 
Dyson Schultz, Gerry Williams, David Welsh, Lee Lanterman, 
Russ LoForce, Dole Stewort 

JSports — Linda Albee, Teddy Sirnoodt^ C hor l o i K o nn o dy, So m 
Livingstone, Richard Sundorlin > 

photography — Ben Donow, Richord Sundarlin . ' 

Art — Janice Schutt * 

Busirttss — Dqvid Bosseler, Earl Carney, Jocii Show,. Mary Rose, 
Evelyn McClosk'y, Alice Mundy, Eleanor Pearl, Loyodo Plott, 
Jane Powell, Jane Smyers, Eorl Carney, Patricio Boover 

Typing — Judy Marsholl, Pane Powell, Dotty ' Roh||iHd; Moi^ 

; Rossi, Synily Smith, Marilyn Wittmer 

Roportora^ Sigrid Johrwon, Thomoi Mttle, Mary Moeon, Thom- 
' OS Metritoah, . Borboro Cooptir, jCfirol SilsbM. Robert Johnson^ 
John Moadn, »■ ^ ^ 



Monsficid, Pp., December, 1958 



THE FLASHLIGHT 



Poge 3 




7^ 



Student Teachers to Go 
On Circuit h 1959-60 



Due to MSTC's rapidly 
ministration finds it necessary 
irt the direction of the present 

According to Dr. Richard M. 
Wilson, Director of Placement, a 
policy is being deslsrned to better 
satisfy the needs of and facilities 
for this pertinent ^problem through 
a eireuit-type prograAi^ 



DRINK, DRINK, DRINK ..." — The "Three Angels" of College 
Players, November production— Tony Chiarilli, Gary Moore, and 
Park AUis — ^toast the f ainily with whom they ji^end the Christmas 
holiday r Ethel Preston, Janice^ jS[chutt, and Floyd Louns lyory. 

Players* 'Angels' A Success 

College Players' production of Broadway's "My Three 
Angels" successful ly overcame the stultifying effects of a life- 
less first-knight. QOdrence to emerge as one of the finest dra- 
matic performances Mansfield has ever witnessed. 



To qualify my statement, I 
should add that the production was 
nearly mechanically perfect. Un^ 
fortunately, a number of the ac? 



Phi Sig InirioM 



.~a!cnnlifiiL.liBeB^ :ttea, and 
black booksi choking with initials 
marked a week of indoctrination 
for eight new 'Greekftr 

Phi Sigma Pi accepted the fol- 
lowing men: Carl Bedell, William 
Brooks, Ralph Carls, Newton 
Cramner, Thorns Losty, Robert 
Piercoi John Powers, ai^d Henry 
Reap. 

Informal- - initiation was held 
Wednesday, November 19, and for- 
mal .was administered following 
Thanksgiving vacation. - 

Plans reaching into the New 
Year are still tentative. Phi Sig 
weekend heactedjtMs list. Present 
plans are to hold the annual Sod 
busters' Ball Friday, January 23, 
^and to have a movie the following 
evening:. Official approval of those 
dates has not yet been announced. 



Points Listed 

Listed here are seven major 
pointSi of interest and importance 

to the student body: 

,1. Only, seniors enrolled in the 
secondary department who' have 



tors were nearly mechanical. 

Under the tutelage of Joseph 
Conaway, director of the P'layers, 
the cast had little need for a 
'prompter or ostensible ad-libs to 
blanket any faux- pas. 

Mr. Conaway, devotee not of the 
maxim "Practicej;imjikea.- perfect," 
^but rather of- its revised odttloii 
"Perfect practice makes perfect," 
proved a most adept teacher of 
this adage. 

Interpretation of various char- 
actors by their portrayers'was, for 
the most part, excellent. Sowever, 
failure of a few individuals to en- 
ter their parts to the necessary 
depth caused a serious loiss of 
substance with a subsequent des- 
truction of the thematic whole. 

No person in a drama is super- 
fluous. Each part is necessary to 
the whole whether it commands 
seven or seven-thousand words. If 
the individual allows himself to 
permeate the character rather 
than the reverse, deficiency of the 
whoteoresults. 

Joseph, Jules, and Alfred — 
(Continued on Page 8) 



Group Shows Film 

"The Strange Case of the Cos- 
mic Rays,'' a Bell Telephone Sys- 
tem film, was sponsored by Sigma 
Zeta in a Straughn AuditoriiTm 

assembly Tuesday, December 9, 

The film reached into outer 
space to present a scientiffe detec- 
tive story that portrayed the un- 
usual villians as atomic bullets 
(cosmic rays). - ^ 



increasing enrollment, the od- 
to take steps of improvement 
student teaching situation. 

fulfilled the requirements neces- 
sary for student teaching will be 
affected by the plan. 

2. These qualified students will 
receive^ a teaching asignment in 
their major fields of study. 
' 3. Students will be assigned to 
teach in Pennsylvania's northern 
tier, covering a seven-county area. 

4. S^ento^ will be assigned 
posts as n«brby Mansfield as pos- 
sible. 

5. The program will be effective 
as of September, 1959. 

6.. Students will not be permit- 
ted td teach in the schools from 
which - they graduated. 

7. Housing accomodations will 
be in private Jhomes approved by 
t^e local administration under 
which the students teach. 

Dr, Wilson went on to say that 
a handbook will be puhlifthed and 
later made available to students 
which will contain regulations and 
procedures to be observed.. 




MSTC Forms College-Community Committee 

Monfield State Teachers College has taken a step for- 
ward in improving community relations with the formation of 
a College-Community Relations committee, Dr. Lewis W. 
I^athegeber, President of the college annpunced. 

"Tire -snmirtteHr^^ 



Fofmer WAF Sergeant Joins Up 
With Mansfield Check-Signers Brigade 

Dominating the military service, of course, is the rnole 
element; but, when the Mansfield veteran brigade files into 
the Commanding Officer's office to flourish its John Henry's 
on that government check, it is a member of the female spec- 
ies who graces rftost that war-scarred conclave. 

Former staff Sgt. Charmayne 
Bickel, a freshman here after six 
years in the U.S. Air Force, islaims 
that single honor with no qualms 
whatsoever. She does admit, how- 
ever, that it is Ttomewhat difficult 
to adjust to the academic atmo- 
sphere after a prolonged period 
(on« re-enl^tment) of h^r "racket" 
in the Air Force. 

During here "hitch," Charmayne 
was a clarinetist in the Women's 
Air Force Band. In 1962, upon 
graduation from Bradford, Penn- 
sylvania school system, she played 
for Col. GiBorge S. Howard, direc- 
tor of U.S. Air Force bands. The 
ttudition was followed by a state- 
ment from; the colonel, tf»at should 
she enlist in the Air Force, a'chftir 
awaited her in the WAF Band. 

Initially, she was stationed at 
' Lackland Air Force Ba^e, San An- 
tonio, Texas. She remained there 
for five years, making frequent 
air trips (in "rattletraps", ar she 
calls them) to entertain troops at 
such^ places a» Alaska, Puerto 
Rico, as well as in the States. 
Later the musician was transfer- 
red to Norton Air Force B4ie, 



p:ether to - formulate policies for 
relationships between the college 
and the Mansfield business groups. 

In the planning staj^e for nearly 
a year, the committee became a 
reality with the appointmefit of 
members from the college staff 
an^^epresentativ es ,of th e Mans- 
field Businciunnen's Association. 

- CbMinuiiiMflieii Strait 

The committee will act as a 
central agency for affairs between 
the two interests, so that an ave- 
nue of communication between the 
college and the community can as- 
sure immolate and accurate hand- 




Charmayne Bickel 

San Bernardino, California, where 
shft__fi!^3[ed the final sl^jftt of her 

career.-^-^-^-^-^-^-^^-^^ ^ ' ^^-^--^— — 

Charmayne was discharged from 

th,d inil|,tary service in June, 1958. 
She is, as might be. expected, ^n 
rolled in the ajittsic iuiriCialum. ~ 



Home Ec'rs Chonge; 
New Groups Active 

Twenty-three senior home econ- 
omics girls have ben. divided into 
four grpups for their assignments 
in the Home Management Apart- 
ment. For this quarter the six 
girls living there are Shirley Wer- 
ner, Dolly Rohland, Jeaa Bnncis, 
Catherine Parke, Janice Schutt, 
and Mary Harding. 

The social activities the girls 
have planned and carried out in- 
cluded a formal dinner Wednesday, 
December 8. Special guests were 
Miss Elizabeth Allen, Dean and 
Mrs^ Thomas Godward, and Salva 
tore Natoli.. 

A buffet luncheon for parents 
of the girls and a slumber party 
were among the first of the social 
activities the girls planned. The 
guests at the slumber party in- 
cluded Lisanne Fyock, Valjean 
Comes, Margaret Bangs, Lois 
Francis, Margaret Rossi, Theodora 
Queipo, and Mary Ellen Walters. 

Mrs. Elizabeth Morales, Director 
of Home Economics, will be a 
weekend guest in the Home Man 
agement Apartment January 10 
and 11. 

Chritfinat Forty 

The members of Omicron .^am- 
ma Pi ^celebrated Chrisimao with 
a tree trimming party held Dec 
ember 10 at 4 p.m. Eighteen child- 
ren from .the_ Campus Nursery 
School were guetti^ of the club 

A tea was held during the tree 
trimming activity. Refreshments 
were prepared and* served by the 
sophomore foods classes under the 
supervision of Miss Marilyn Far- 



xer. 



Committee members represent- 
ing the college are as follows: Ber- 
tram Francis, Associate Professor 
of Music; chairman, Dean Thomas 
Godward; Dean of Students, Leon 
Lunn;\AIlimni Relations Director, 
and Jay Foreman, Assistant Pro- 
fessor of History. 

Haroldi Strait, president of the 
Businessmen's Association, Harold 
Terry,. Harry Fish , and J^ierle 
Garrtipn are coiiimunity m»nbic8. 



Lavada FUtt 



Junior Earns Av/ard 
Of Student CcHifKil 

Lavada Piatt, a junior in iha 

home economics curriculum, has 
been selected by the Student Coun- 
cil - to receive ^e Meritorious 
Award. 

* ^ ..... 

Lavada, a member of SCA and 
Omicron Gamma Pi, h as s erved on 
a number of committMM during 

her college career ana is this 
year's Big and Little Sister chairv 
man. 



Especially active in WAA, she 
has participated in all major in- 
tramural sparts and represented- 

MSTC at the sports day in 
Bloomsburg earlier this year. 

Lavada is the daughter of Mr. 
and MrsTIKoyX^ Newton. 
Stiuare, Pa. • ; * * 

The Meritorious Award is pre- 
sented to a student on the basis 
of his scholarship, character, and 
contributions to- the college and 
its activities. . 



fiegistratiiHr^rogram 



PRE-REGISTRATION 
.Xiwidey, Jqpmiqr A-^ 2 j».ib. 



Deportment 

Elementary 



Home Economics 



Music 



Secondary 



Class 

Freshmen 
- SepMomo r es ^ 

Juniors 
Seniors 

Freshmen,. 
Sophornores 
Juniors 
Seniors 

Freshmen 
Sdphomores 

Juniors 
Seniors 

Freshmen 
Sophfimbres 
Juniors 
Seniors 



Room & Building 

EC 106, EC 107 

EC 101 
EC 102 

AB 201 
AB 215 

AB 208 
AB 204 

AB 119 ■ 
AS 120 

AB 100 
AB 121 

SB 101, 103, 105, 107 

EC 201, 202 

EC 206, 207 

EC 208, 200 ~ 



Monday, January 26 



Tuesday, January 27 



REGISTRATION 

.8:30- 12:00 
. 1:00-4:00 , 

8:30 . 10:00 
10:00 - 12:00 
1:00- 4t00 



All Freshmen 

All Freshmen orui 
New Entrants 

All Seniors 

\ y 

All Juniors 
AIL Sophomores 



Hbrne Economics Student^— - AB 207, 209 
Elementary Students — EC 107 
Music Studehts — AB 119, 120, ond T2r~ 
Secondary Students— -SB 101 and 105 



.A. 



Pogft 4 



THE FLASHLIGHT 



Monsf led, Pa^> December, 1 958 



Freshman Solves Gift Problem 



by Bonnie Lugg 



One evening, a short time over 
two years ago, we held ^ family 

caucus — my mother, my gn^and- 
mother, my younger brother Tony, 
and I. My.motiier presided and 
opened the meeting with: "Kids, 
^ ' what do you say we cut down on 

This was perfectly natural — it 
-^h|td been brought up, agreed upon, 
Mid ignoired (^ry year since that 
• sad ybar when we had learned 
that the beloved person of Santa 
ClauB was a myth. But, for our 
enlightenment, she elaborated: 
"You see. Grandma and I have 
been talking and we know some 
of the rest of the family aren't go- 
ing to have a very large Christ- 
mas this year. What do you think 
oi the idea of getting individual 
gifts for the whole family?" 



Pielific Clon . 

This brought a momentary panic. 
As our clan happens to be quite 
prolific, we were wondering just 
how much "family" was "family," 
and pictured ourselves with bread 
and water for Christmas dinner, 
and a cold, homeless winter ahead 
of us. . ' •■ 

We were, of course, relieved to 
learn only, about forty people 
would be involved — my mother's 
younger sister, five brothers, their 
respective spouses, and children 
(about twenty-seven of them under 
the age of thirteen). A- very 
simple job, ind e4i 



Tinie for Utta 

We all sat down around the 
table and made a list pf everyone 
we wanted to remeialwr^well, 
let's just say we made a list of 
everyone. 

Aft«rv our -list wa's completeed, 
we followed it explicitely, except 
for maybe about thirty-five items. 
It wouW be nothing for three of 
us to walk into a store and some- 
one remark, '.^That's a darling 
dress. Size one — who oan wear 
that?" "Oh, Sharon!" "Sharon? 
which one's she?" "Oh, you 
know, she's Uncle Bud's and Aunt 
Clara's baby — which reminds me, 
what do we get for Mike? He's 
special. Then a gift would be 
picked out for Sharon's older 
brother tq be wrapped with the 
dresses — sizes 1, 3, 5, and px. 

Nearly every night when my 
mother would come home 'from 
work, late and beladen, she would 
be greeted with — "Oh, -np, not 
more- gifts to wrap! What'ja 
get?" Her answer would be — 
"Oh, just a few things. .1 did get 
a sweet little shirt. It's a 8. Will 
it fit Ronnie?" Yes, it would, 
though that wouldn't matter. It 
would also "^fii Mike, Buddy, and 
Bill. ... 

SHIl Mere Gifts 

Such were the matters for over 
a month. Every time one of our 
Christmas clique was going to be 
near a store — "See if you can get 
something for Marcia and Jean- 
nette. We don't have anything for 
Dale, either," . would come sailing 
behind us as We hurried out the 
door. 

During that same month, we ate 
Sunday dinners in the kitchen, not 
even able to see the dining room 
table, let alone eat on it. We lost 
'8Q many thinigs on it that we near- 



ly perfected a study of the sub- 
ject. You'd be surprised how much 
area around a table you can cover 
searching for scotch tape and hold- 
ing a package together with one 
finger. The blister on that one 
finger, from contending with 
•(^Pwirly Ty»" and "Bouficy Bows," 
can be nearly as much of an occu- 
pational hazard as dishpan hands. 

Thi il Pliwt t o O a 

Meanwhile, Christmas approach- 
ed, faster and faster, and unbe- 
lieveably enough — for us. anyway 
— each person's gift was present 
and accounted for on the third 
day before Christmas. 

As each gift had'been duly label- 
ed and committed to its proper 
box for dispersioii, the fun came 
to a climax. As most of the fami- 
ly live in a forty mile radius, each 
in ia di^erent direction from our 
house, the hub of activity, it took 
most of all three remaining days 
to deliver the gifts. 

Ample Reword 

In all the fun and excitement 
of selecting, wrapping, decorating, 
and booby-trapping of gifts, I 
had, of course, antciipated the re- 
actions of nearly all my relatives. 
I soon found I hadn't expected a 



fraction of the real del|ght, which'jlEhe Old Educator, over vacation, 
was pictured in twenty small faces 
that I really love^ as they saw 
packages, with theS' natmes on 

"iTiem7"<3epoiit^^ 



At Lost 

On Christmas morning at our 
house, with slightly less loot than 
we usually acquired, >; we had a 
really happy -ChristnSas — truly 
we had been having it for the pre- 
ceeding 5 weeks. Somehow the 
grifts we received were niueh more 
appreciated. In the ones we had 
given, we took much more pride, 
and in our hearts we felt the true 
meaning of "peace on earth." 



KSTC Boasts 60-hr 
General education 

During the spring semester of 
1968. the curriculum committee , of 
Kutztown State Teachers College 
faculty met frequently with de- 
partme nt /heads for curriculu m 
study. As a result of ' these meet- 
ings, new curricula in Art Educa- 
tion, Elementary Education and 
Library Science Education were 
developed. These new curricula 
were approved by the Superintend- 
ent of Public Instruction May 8, 
and went into effect June 1 for all 
students registering for the first 
time. 

An important feature of each of 
the new curricula is the strengthen- 
ing bf the program by the inclusion 
of required courses involving sixty 
semester hours of credit in general 
education. The total graduation 
requirements will remain the same 
as before. The additional hours 
in general education were made 
possible by eliminating overlapping 
content in professional courses and 
reduction of credit for such cours- 
es. The revision of curricula is a 
positive response to frequent char- 
ges of weakness in teacher educa- 
tion programs. 




On Needing A Pencil Siiarpener 

by Floyd Lounsbury 



(The idea for this article was 
obtained from, "How Well Are 
Our Teachers Being Taught?" by 
John Keats, Better Homes and 
Gardens, May 1958, p. 51) 
I was talking with my friend, 



Somehow we got on the subject of 
pencil sharpeners and I stated that 
they were a necessary evil. I 
thereupon got a lecture on edu- 
cation that will last me for a 
while. I am passing it on to you. 
Don't Scoff 
"You scoff (he said) at the idea 
of the importance of pencil sharp- 
eners in the public classroom. 
Well, let me tell you that there is 
more to a pencil sharpener than 
just a simple device to put a point 
on a pepcil. People do not put 
enough time and thought on these 
small things in the clasroom. It is 
vastly more difficult than one 
might expect. 

"Not Whot, But Who" 
To begin with, one must con- 
sider the purchase of the device. 
Model, price or color make no 
difference and lasting quality is 
not even to be considered. You 
should check with the administra- 
tion; they probably have relatives 
to whom they would like to give 
the business and~will taks it Out 
of your hands. . , 



Tioga Ck^unty Candy Co. 

— W HQLISSALE ONLY ^ 

COVINQTCm PA. 



" "-^HiTERTAINMENT 



After you receive the sharpen- 
ers you must place them. Now 
when I was a student at Quite 
Normal we had to do a paper on 
the placement of the pencil sharp- 
ener. In my research I discovered 
that ovei^SOO. graduate papers had 
been done on the subject. The gen- 
eral agreements reached in these 
were as follows: .-- f •. 

Do's and DonVs 

1. Not too near the door; the 
students might 9lip out and not 
come back. . 



Restourcmls 



McoisfieldDiiier 

* For 

Mcmsfield, Pa 



Mmiifleld ' RettanuoBl 

'Bute's 

Mansfield, Pa. 



Roller Arena 

Rcpdoll and Wagtutt 

Mansfield Pa. I 



2. Not too high from the floor;' 
the short stxident might make a 
mistake an d get hia ltttle fi n ger 
in the machine. 

3. Not too low; a tall stttde^nt 
might have to bend over, making 
a good target for rubber bands and 
pins. 

4. Near enough to the waste 
basket for easy cleaning. 

"The rest of the points appear- 
ed rather involved and I didn't 
bother to use them, after all this 
was just a survey course. 

"I don't belive the system used 
at Quite Normal in teaching this 
important topic as adequate. We 
only spent a week on it and it 
should be the basis of a two-sem- 
ester-hour-course. 

"It could be combined with such 
things as bu3rhig blackboard chalk, 
ventilation of the clasroom and the 
locatiqn of the boys' rest room in 
relation to the ^trtCnce.*^- These 
problems are being neglected at 
Quite Normal at the present and 
as ^ an old grad, I "believe this 
should be changed. 

When the Old Educator had fin- 
ished, I left in a da^e. I could see 
where he had a point. No matter 
how much subject matter I knew, 
if I. could Jiot place a pencil sharp- 
ener properly I was not a real 
teacher. . - ; I 

Then I had a brain-storm — 
mechancial pencils! 



Merchants 



Main Applicmces 

ELECTRICAL GOOI^ 

Main Street 
^ Mansfield, Pa. 



Ellerie's Grocery 

The Store with the 
Finest in Groceries 

Mansfield, Pa. 



Davey's 
Newa Boon 

Phone 186 
Mansfield, Pa. 



T 



Morgan's Grocery 

Quality Meots & Groceriea 

145 E Main St. 
Southed of Town 

Mansfield, Pa. 



B. A. Neal Co. 

AflTOSs from, the High School 
iMcord & Hi-Fi Equipment. 

J. ' Distributor 
— T- — McuisUeia, ra. » 



Aluronl J4alL 
To Be Razed 

, by Thomas Little 

Last year we were told that 

Alumni Hall was coming down and 
what is more, one report said that 
demolition was to start April 1. 
Well, the first day of April came 
and went, but Alumni Hall still 
stood. A later report said that 
demolition would definitely take 
place during the summer vacation. . 
In fact it was so certain that we 
conducted very impressive funeral 
service for it. (And in all fair- 
ness, I suppose we must say that 
it was started: they removed the 
windows and the clock). But 
when we returned to MSTC to be- 
gin the fall term. Alumni Hall waa 
still standing. 

There was s^ Hope, though, 

for at the first meeting of the 
Men's Dormitory Association, we 
were told that no parking spaces 
would be assigned in the lot ad- 
joining South Hall because they 
were going to tear down Alumni 
Hall. However, as Autumn slip- 
ped by and Winter began to take 
its place, tfee^ p^spicT~o?"a new 
building again began to fade, until 
one day not too long ago, groups 
of men with large rotts of plans, 
in their hands be»n to examine 
the building. Th^y went over it 
from cellur to bel 



Then the word was out — the 
General State Authority had asked 
for bids on fjie erection of a new 
library - administration building 
at MTSC, which Included the dem- 
olition of A^mni Hall. Well, this 
is all history now, the bids were 
let and the contracts signed. The 
fact is, we can finally refer to 
Alumni Hall in the past tense. 

According to the contract which 
was signed, demolition must take 
place within 30 days of the letting 
of the bids — Wednesday, Novem- 
ber 26, 1968 — ^unless special per- 
mission is obtained from the Gen- 
eral State Authority. Therefore if 
demolition hasn't already started 
it soon will be. 

It is interesting to note that as 
well as a new library-achninisiara- 
tion building, the contracts that 
were signed also include the new 
atliletic field and a new power 
line for the college. 7:1 -V 

Cost Listed 

The total cost of these projects 
is $535,025, and is broken down 
into the following contracts: gen- 
eral construction, and demolition 
of Alumni Hall — $388,000, the 
Hedden Construction Co.; electri- 
cal — $61,129, power line— $4600, 
Henry W. Winehardt, Williams^ 
port. Pa.; heating and ventilation 
—$48,879, Joe Wright, Wilkes- 
Barre, Fa.; plumbing — $23,087,' 
J. L, Turner, Nanticoke, Pa.; ele- 
vator — $8,430, Otis Elevator Co. 

The completion date set by the 
GSA is September, 1960. 



Merchants 



Hartsock's Bcdcery 

Phone 312~r 

Birthday Cakes 

Fancy Cookies 



McNoney Studio 

Portraits and Other 
Photo Work - ^ilm ^ 

Wellsboro St., Mansfield, Pa. 



Mansfield's 
Novelty Cor 

BinLDING MATERIiU^^ 
"^Tratanlty Poddlis ~ 



Mansfield, Pp., December, 1958 



THE FLASHLIGHT 



le 5 



Genera! Jd.~W^^^ M 



by Oerry Williams 

General education is an ideaL 
It implies that we should know 
something about almost everything 
ift the vast field of humaq> know- 
ledge. However, in reaUliy, gener- 
al education gives but a brief 
glimpse of many subjects in the 
Held of knowledge. Is this result 
practical ? 

As teachers, we will be attempt- 
ing to disseminate our own know- 
\e^e of certain subjects to young- 
sters in the grades or high schools. 
FOT^he most_pa^^^ will be 
liaefaing Ingfish for the sake of 
English, biology for the sake of 
biology, mathematics for the sake 
of matiheraatkS}^ «te., etc. Our 
own scope of knowledge will not 
be adequate enough to teach an 
inteigrated px^gram. Purposely, 
we major in one special course 
.because we want to teach only 
that course. What then, is the 
problem t>i general education, 
which necessitates integrated ed- 
ucation? 

The- problem of general educa- 
tion is primarily limited to the 
college level of learning.* For the 
last decade, educators have been 
discussing the value of general ed- 
ucation. Universities and colleges 
have adopted brief survey courses, 
and they have integrated certain 
subjects" so "that the student will 
at least be familiar with more aca- 
demic subjects. Evidently, this 
has been an attempt to graduate 



JBoU Clinic Hew 



4iaiisfield Stkte Teachere ^1- 
lege's Annual Basketball Clinic, 
under the direction of Coach Wil- 
iam Gibson, took place December 
13, 1958, at noon. 

The clinic drew coaches and 
team members of • the Mansfield 
service area, plus a few high 
schools of New York. 

Heading the list of speakers 
were John Egli, coach at Penn 
State University, and Jim Flynn, 
coach at Elmira Free Academy. 

Officials interpreted rules and 
"Chuck^Medhtr, Penn State Uni- 
versity trainer, demonstrated hand- 
ling of verious injuries. 



Merdicmts 



Fish's Shoe Store 

Shoes with the .New Look 



Dairy Treat 

Soft Ice Cream 
Chenrburgers - Hcrtdo^ 

McdMfield, Pa.; Phon© 514 



you're Always Welcome' 

Finesilvers 

"Relicdble As SterUng" 

Mansfled, Pa. • 



The Man who knows 
. Buys His Clothes at 

Garrison's 
Mens' Sbop 

Dry Caeoaliig - PMMlng 



been left chiefly to upper-class^ 
men and graduate students. 

The emphasis upim. general ed- 
iication is not new. The ancient 
Greeks taught humanities, sciences, 
and logic. There was no attempt 
to teach ons subject alone. The 
only basic practical knowledge they 
learned was the art of war, which 
involved'* strenuous physical' con- 
ditioning. The "finer arts** 'were 
Greek society. To draw somewhat 
of a humorous analogy, the leisure 
class was the college student of 
today; the tradesman was th^ vo- 
cational student. He was-the 
prentice — the practical knowledge 
necessary to make a living. Gen- 
eral education is Jiot-new. 

Why then, are we viewing inte- 
grated education for the college 
student? The stressing of inte- 
grated education is an attempt to 
de-emphasize education. 

Is general education more im- 
portant than specialized education ? 
No, it must be realized that spec- 
ialized education and general ed- 
ucation must go hand in hand. 
Because of the vast amount of 
knowledge that has accumulated 
over the centuries, one positively 
has to study intensively one field 
of knowledge. Education is a life- 
time process. We only learn a 
part of the knowledge available 
in even one field. 
Genftral, or integrated education 



a more "r ounded" stwient. ^ ^j^ ^:::4he sjime thing in reality— should 
aliiaHpn^n^certain' subjects has be first in our academic endeavors. 

However, it must be limited to 
some degree. In four years of 
cpllesre^ we jcannot even dent the 
iron of human knowledge. 

Integrated education has its def- 
inite value. By evaluating sub- 
jects in a general way, and in their 
relationship to other subjects, we 
stimulate questions of relationships 
between subjects. For a very in- 
adequate example, how did the 
expressions in music and of the 
1^20's explain the mood of the 
society? This question would in- 
volve some familiarity with music 
and art, history, psychology, and 
sociology. In short, general edu- 
cation programs stimulate quest- 
ions. How else do we learn ? 

Too, integrated education can 
give a chronolojrical order to differ- 
ent subjects. Here again is an 
example in question form: did the 
so-called scientific approach of the 
eighteenth century scientists affect 
the literature of the period? By 
answering this qitestion, we begin 
to jfee that language and literature 
ilSTs been greatly alffected by' the 
sciences. And too, a chronological 
pattern pf reasoning can be estab- 
lished. Society as a whole could 
possibly be dated as to p^oods, It 

(CoitMnued on Page 8) 



MOTELS 



FOR CCntFORT & REST 
Visit the 

Monlfurid Motel 

Mansfield, ,Pd. ' 



West's Deluxe 
Motel 

3 Miles South ol Mansfield 

Route 15 
^cmsfleld, Pa. 



Savage Food Service, Inc. 



. HORNELL.' NEW YORK 
: V PHONE 1385 



^ MEMO 

KWII-i«MII^^, spon- 
sored by the English Club, 
will be shoWn in Straughn 
Auditorium for the student 
body at 8 p.m. January 27, 
free of charge. The film 
will also be screened dt 
noon on the same day for 
area high school students, 
as well as a limited nomber 
.of college students. 

The student body is re- 
minded that the evening of 
January 27, the day before 
sfcohd semester classes 
cpromence^ should be kept 
open in ' Ordei' that the 
Shakespearean f ilrn will not 
be missed. 



Todd-Ao and 
Juk$ Verne 

by Mike' Fleiming 

Some of you will recall that 

about a year ago I had an article 
entitled, This is Cinerama. In my 
present article I want to pay trib- 
ute to the late Michael Todd's 
production of Around the World in 
80 Days. 

Personally, I feel that Todd-Ao is 
inferior to^ Cinerama as far as the 
physical experiencing of the movie 
is concerned, due to the fact that 
the Cinerama screen is much lar-! 
ger, thus covering a greater eyie 
focal area and producing much 
more realistic depth. However, 
with the exception of Cinerama, 
Todd'Ao 8iarpa%8es all other types 
of motion .picture entertainment, 
and is definitely worthy of recog- 
nition. 

"Bug Eye Projector" 

Todd-Ad is the process used in 
such movies as Around the World 
in 80 Days and employs the use 
of "the "bug eye projector" which 
enables the picture to be projected 
on the screen with only one pro- 
jector as compared with Ciner- 
ama's three. Perfected full-dimens- 
ional stereophonic sound . adds 
greatly to one's r experiencing of 
the picture. I rate Todd-Ao as 
excellent, but Cinerama superior. 

-Precadence Sal 

The production of Around the 
World in 80 Days made motion 
picture history, shattering records 
and precedence with Toddian af- 
fluejice. Among them: the most 
stars ever to appear in a picture 
—50; the most people photograph- 
ed in separate world-wide locations 
— 68,894; the most miles traveled 
to make a film — four million; the 
most camera set-ups ever used — 
r2,000. Thirteen cameras, worth 
more than $600,000 were used, in 
addition to sound equipment val- 
used at one million dollars. The 
movie was the first ever produced 
by the late Todd. 

The movie, based on Jules 
Verne's book, Around the World in 
80 Days, took two years to com- 
' (Continued on Pag* 8) 



The Fitiesi in 

DAIRY 
PRODUCTS 

TIOGA 
FARMS DAIRY 



Ella Mae Jennings 
Beauty Shop & Gifts 

Norcrpas Ccdrda 

Phofie 148 . 

Mansfield, Pa. 



Fanny Farmer's Candy 

* terry's Rexall 
Drug St<^e 

Main, St. Mansfield, Pa. 



Difference of Opinion on 
Food Situation Expressed 



In the last issue of The Flashliirht, 

the article titled "Food Situation: 
Good or Bad," presented a rather 
colored view of our food situation 
at Mansfield. Appropriately, the 
title of the article should have 
been "Food Situation: Terrible!" 
Becaus^i f^r the most part, the 
story was so obviously biased, I 
feel it only fair to state other 
facts and express another opinion. 

Each of us is subject to his own 
individual tastes. For this reason, 
when discussing food, it is almost 
impossible to be objective. I do 
not profess to be a connoisseur. 
However, in the last five years, 
over seventy-five percent of my 
meals have been from cafeteria 
type dining halls. Consequently, I 
can Qnly compare the m^ls of our 
own dining hall with the meals I 
have eaten elsewhere. In general 
— and what can any of Us do but 
generalize? — I believe our meals 
at Mansfield are good. ^'^ 

FocMn to be ©amidsred 

When passing judgement on ,a 
cafeteria meal, certain factors must 
be taken ^into consideration. First 
is it logical to expect "home-style" 
cooking ? Second, how many meals 
are served in a day, and how many 
people are employed to prepare 
the meals? Third, is the purchas- 
ed food first or second class ? 
And last of all, how much do we 
pay for the meal{|;f ~ 

If we are to compare our meal 
here with .the meals we have at 
home, few, if any of us would 
come up w'th a favorable compari- 
son. There is considerable differ- 
ence in preparing food for five or 
six people and preparing meals for 
hundreds! 

One to One Hundred 

Approximately twenty people 
are involved in the preparation 
of between fifteen Und ^ff hteen 
hundred meals a day. Of these 
twenty kitchen employees, over one 
third of 'them are not directly in- 
volved in the preparation of the 
food as it is presented to the stu- 
dents, faculty, and other school em- 
ployees. Ratio: A little over one 
hundred meals per person! 

The meat purchased by the 
school is first class meat. The 
school buys the second choice of 
six "^grades of meat. In other 
words, c hoice cuts a re purchase d 
as opposed to the priine cuts. 
Prime cuts are purchased only by 
extremely high class hotels and 
restaurants. With the except- 
ion of tomatoes and maple syrup, 
all the canned commodities are 
class A— the very best that can 
be purchased. 

Prices Reosonabia 

As students, we pay nine dollars 
a week' for our meals. State aid 
more than matches us dollar for 
dollar — ^just on the expensie of the 
food alone. If we take into con- 
sideraiEion the cost' of food, help, 
maintenance, ' and equipment, the 
ratio is approximately four to onef 
In short, we are more than, get- 
ting our money's worth. 

In trying to put some variety to 
thd meals, one has to be conscious 
of the expense of wasted food and 
also appetite appeal. Too, it is 
li^essary to ^have meals which 
will be acceptable to the majority 
of the students. The Hut does a 
srlorious biisiness on. evenings 
when liver is served, Tiva la pobk- 
chop and roast beef! 



Iflffi "m Top" 

To those who would like to have 
pancakes or fried eggs for break- 
fast, I will make a brief comment. 
That is to say, the preparation of 
meals — ^which of course includes 
breakfast — stakes time. How many 
of us rush to breakfast at 7:45? 
I personally like my eggs or pan- 
cakes fresh from thd griddle. Tli^ 
kitchen staff cannot serve eggs to 
two or three hundred students in 
fifteen minutes. Also, the morn- 
ing shift iiLJthe kitchra is shoif veit 
personnel_and-_thfiy -haven't th© 
facilities for keeping eggs "on 
tap." 

This article is not complete. 

Because so many factors have to 
be. examined when discussing the 
food gituktioh, it is almost im- 
possible to be complete. I have 
just presented some "food for 
thought.'' The last article present- 
ed some fine arguments about the 
(Continued on Page 8) 



Pihochle or the 
Metropolitan Opera? 

^ Zieonard Garzotto ' 
At f irstJ^was hesitant^ and^Stee^ 



there only staring dumbly at the 
door. Then I pushed all my doubts 
back into my subconscious and 
stormed through the door into the 
quiet office. The Dean sat there- 
in a meditational pose and slowly 
raised his^ liead to recogniie th^^ 
intruder. ' ^ . . . 

"Oh yea," he said, Recognizing 
me, "I'm glad you have come. Sit 
down. I'd like to taljc to you. 
Cigarette?" 

"No thanks. I have some." -I; 
mumbled, barely intelligible. 

"Well, let's get down to busi- 
ness. So what is this I hear about 
you not being able to play pinoch- 
le? Can't you play pinochle?" 
He lowered, his glasses and^,J- 
thonaght I Saw a glint of anger in 
his eyes. 

Spell Pinochle 

"Sir, I can't even spell pinochle." 

"Uh huh. I see. Well how are 
your grades?" He seemed to be 
losing hope. t*- T? 

"Straight A's." 

**But you can't play pinochle?" 
"Nope." _ 
/'Sir," I interrupted. " J. 



"Shut up." He retorted and I 
could See he was a broken, dis- 
illusioned man, who had forever 
lost his faith in humanity. 

"Son," He began with a sigh of 
relief. "I know that you will 
never make a decent school* teacher 
so all I can advise is that you find 
some other vocation toward which 
to work." 

I left his office hating myself. 
I was ashamed. I quickly packed 
thy bag and dr£fte'd for awhile its 
a hopeless alcoholic and finally I 
accepted the offer from the Met- 
ropolitan 6pera Company to sing 
tenor in La Tosca. But still I 
feel a great remorse, knowing that 
I will never be an elementary 
teacher, only a lowly tenor for the 
Met. 



Do Your Banking at 

First National Bank 

Monsfieid, Pa, 



Bkland Leather Cenipany 

Tanners oi Prime Oak Sole Leather 



ELKLAND, PA. 



! ... . 



Page 6 



THE.FLASHtlGHT 



Mohsfield Pa., December, 1958 




WHO'S WHO 1958-59 — Sixteen outstanding students selected for 
membeijBhip to WHO'S WHO are: (back row,, l.to r.) Robert Klpss, 
Paul Donowick, Frederick Smith, Edward Babcbck, Stephen Popo- 
vich, James Powell, (front) Janice Ndfman, Eleanpr Shamroy, 
Edith Louise Borg, Mary Ann Davis, and Elizabeth Gillette. Ab- 
sent are Jean Francis, Lois Fimncis, JoAnn Hoffman, June John- 
ston, and Theodora Quiepo. 



Gl Bill Opened To More 



GI Bill training opportunities 
have been extended by a new law 
to World War II and Korean War 
veterans whose, military discharges 
have been changed from "dishonor- 
able''; 'Undesirable" and the, like 
to "honorable", A. G. Palmer, maft- 
ager of the VA regional of flee. aiS^ 
nounced today. 

,j,3lirTrw gii^ WbrKT War If 
veterans whose discharges have 
^ been changed, fou r years to start 
"training andi^nhe W^orid war ll 
GI Bill. 

Korean , War veterans will have 
thrae years to begin training wnivi 
the Kor^h GI Bill. 

Basic Requirements ' 

, The VA official explained that 
one of the basic requirements of 
both GI Bills is a discharge under 
conditions other than dishonorable. 

In some instances the branches 
of service have reviewed less-than- 
honorable discharges and have 
changed them to honorable, when, 
ever the facts warranted .the 
change. 



KP's Hold Bake Sale 

. Kappa Phi sponsored a bake sale 
December 1 at the Main Appliance* 
store in Mansfield. For a fund 
raising project the members of 
Kappa Phi sold Christmas candles. 
Sponsors IniHdted 

Mrs. Bernard Randolph and Mrs. 
Max Colegrove were formally initi- 
ated as the sponsors Alpha Zeta 
Chapter of Kappa Phi immediate- 
ly following the Degree of the 
Light Service held Tuesday, De- 
cember 2. 

December 16 Kappa Phi held a 
Christmas program With a Yule 
Ldff service theme. 



CONFAIR 
BOTTUNG CO. 



1325 Race Streei 
Wllilamsport, 



WINNER 
PACKINGLCO. 

MEAT PACKEBS 



Lock HavSn, Pa 



But very often these new honor- 
able disahargea canie too late«ior 
veterans-to make use of their new- 
found GI training opportunities 
since their deadlines for starting 
training had passed. 

••-4 - 

-^Ite^new law gives them a re- 
' WWea~~'^^ppoiiuii^^ Gl 
training, should they want it . 



Mr, Palmer said that these vet- 
erans may apply for GI training 
at any VA ' offfce— A16W irfth 
their applications, they should in- 
clude a photostat or certified true 
copy of their ^gyr honorable dis- 
charge certificate. Also, any VA 
office can answer any of their 
questions as to eligibility. 



Men Hold Open House 

Open house in the men's dormi- 
tory was held Friday evening, De- 
cember 12, 1958, from 6:45 to 7:45. 
This year's activities took place in 
the lounge on first floor. The pro- 
gram for the evening, under the 
direction of Anthony Strupcewski, 
was- A_ carol -sing. This arrange- 
ment deviated slightly from other 
years when all rooms in the build- 
ing were open. 

Decoration about the building 
was provided by the Christmas 
committee, consisting of William 
Thompson, chairman, Anthony Chi- 
arilli, David Welsh, John Maxbn, 
and Gary Cramner. 



Schirmer Discusses Rocks 

Rocks and minerals, discussed 
by Fred Schirmer of Mansfield, 
were the main ntems of interest at 
the November meeting of Gamma 
Theta Upsiloh and Geography 
Club. A large assortment of rock 
samples and minerals from all 
parts of the woild were shown. 
Mr. Schirmer spoke on an informal 
basis and members of the club 
fraternity wertf free to examine 
displays and ask questions through- 
out, the evening. 



HABDE& 
SPORTnVG GOODS 
COMPANY 

Willldmsport - Lock Hoyen 

"Everything for 

Eeverybody in Sports" 



Kutztown STC President Lists 




Amid the frequent discussions 
concerning general education at 
Mansfield, the topic of higher ed- 
ucation as an entity has been ig- 
nored or forgotten. What exactly 
is higher education? To find an 
answer to that question is possible 
by exploring its antithesis — what 
higher education ds not. The 
following is a quotation of Presi- 
dent Q. A. W. Rohrback from the 
November, 1958 issue of the Kutz- 
tovhi State Teachers College. Alum- 
ni Newftj.^^ , ^ 

Interested in Truth 

First, it should not be coitfused 
with social consciousness and soci- 
al service. Higher educa^on is 
interested in truth and not pri- 
marily in society; it is interested 
in society only as a field of the* 
truth. Th^ highly educated person 
as such is a spectator of the truth 
«^-soeiiety, although as &n actor he 
may be unable to compass the 
whole of this truth. Thus, a col- 



Not Good Monners 

Secondly, higher education is not 

to be confused with good manners. 
A perfect gentleman, endowed with 
charm and graciousness, may for 
all that not be hig'hly educated. An 
education which sacrifices the in- 
tellectual virtues for the social 
graces is a type of modern soph- 
istry. In ancient Greece, the soph- 
ist by the power of rhetoric and 
personality made "the worse ap- 
pear the better course". Higher 
education recognizes that the ex- 
cellence of thought, judgment, dic- 
tion- and the like acquires the con- 
comitants of good ntonnent iMid a 
balanced culture. 

Not Leorning 

Thirdly, one should not confuse 
higher education with learning. A 
person may be very learned and 
erudite, and yet he maiy be quite 
uneducated. As a scholar achieves 
e minenc e in his specialty, he some- 
times becomes immersed in his 
lege education is one thing, and subject. The truly educated per- 
sonal ser^^e^J^njainy ft^ f^'IHIgf "^"t J^'^.^^y * o**® *''J?i?*!l!L%*^<* 



is- another. 



with 'V^at - is distinctively human 



Anti-Propaganda Service 
Ready For Youtk JPegtiv^d 



A group of students and recient 

university graduates have ann ounc- 
ed the establishment in Cambridge, 



MassMrhizsetts, of the Independent 

Service for Information vtL the 
Vienna Youth Festival^ 

The purpose of the S^ryice is to 
provide the American student and 
youth community with comprehen- 
sive and objective . data regarding 
the Communist - sponsored VII 
World Youth Festival. 

Vienna it Heit 

The Festival, to be held in 
Vienna next summer, is the latest 
in a series of mass youth events 
organized since World War II by 
two leading Communist interna- 
tional front groups: Wprl3 Feder- 
ation of Democratic Youth and the 
International Union of students. 
Next summer's meeting is the first 
to be held outside the Soviet orbit. 

Sponsors of the Information 
Serrief ^ most of whom. haveJex* 
peience in domestic and interna- 
tional youth and student affairs, 
believe that many American young 
people do not fully realize the po- 
litical* and propagandistic nature 
of such festivals. 

They point out that this, in large 
measure, is due to a flood of ex- 
pensive and misleading literature 
with which the Festival organizers 
deluge American college campuses 
and youth organisations. 

To Distribute Studies 

The Information Service, in con- 
sultation with other American 
youth and student groups, intends 
to prepare and distribute docu- 
mented studies on ,the history and 
operation of past festivals. 

Preparations for the Vienna 
gathering will be continually an- 
alyzed and periodically reporte^. 
In addition, background data on 
U.S. and world affairs, indications 
on what may be expected in Vien- 
na, and practical information as 
to misanft of participation in tha 



Get More Out of Life 
Go Out/to a Movie! 

at th6 , 

THEATRE 

Mansfield, Pa ' 

' ' ' I' ll ; '■- ' 



Festival will be available to those 
young Ainerieans who' decide to'dit- 
tend or who might visit the Fest- 
ival briefly while traveling in 
Europe, 

Supports Non-commies 

The organizers of the Informa- 
tion Service support the position of 
representative student and youth 
groups in the U.S. and Austria, 
ther host country, along with those 
in numerous other non-Communist 
countries who have decided to boy- 
cott the Festival and deny it any 
official prestige. 

At the same time, they do expect 
many intelligent -and patriotic 
Americans will wish to attend in 
an individual and non-representa- 
tive capacity. 

The Information Service believes 
that such participation can be 
valuaMe-tf the individuals a t te n d - 
ing are fully informed as to the 
nature and purpose of such a 
meeting so as to lessen the ex- 
ploitation of their presence for 
propaganda purposes. 

Americon Participation 

The Service further thinks that 
American participants should be 
equipped to effectively present a 
democratic viewpoint, dispel partic- 
ular misconceptions of American 
society, and thus promote under- 
standing with the young people 
from many countries who will be 
present. '' 

Any person having questions 
concerning the Festival or desiring 
information about it may com- 
municate with the Service at its 
office: 324 College House Offices, 
Harvard' Square, Cambridge 38, 
Massachusetts. 



in him. He becomes not a stone, 
not a machine, not a technician, 

not an anj^el, but simply and pure- 
ly himself — namely a man. Higher^ 
education brings out man's essent-^ 
ial humanity, a good which he can 
not afford to exchange for any 
other outcome. 

Not High School Education 
J'^rthly, higher education is 
hot hfgh~School education. Second- 
ary education is a mere initiation 
and its product the ordinary citi- 
zen, who is not necessarilyn an 
educated man. He has overcome 
illiteracy but has not acquired 
cultivated mental proeesMltr ^ 

If secondary education produces 
the ordinary citizen who follows 
and imitates, higher education pro*— 3" 
duces, or ought to produce, the 
cultivated citizen who thinks cre- 
atively and leads. _ 

The marjc of an educated person 
is that he knows that some things " 
are immutable, absolute and es- . 
sential, and he knows what these 

things are. This mark-is ac^iuived 

as he passes from the state of 
opinion, prejudice, and influx to 
a state of knowledge and truth. 

Distinguishes from Life of Grace 

Finally, higher education must 
be distinguished from the life of 

p:race. Great learnings are not- 

needed to see .God;,it takes onljt-^—- 
a pure heart. When God infuses 
our hearts with this grace, we 
attain an outcome which no higher - 
education can. provide. The uned- 
ucated person can be a saint. Hu- 
man nature may rebel even though 
highly educated. 

This raises the question of the 
Mystery of freedom and of sin. a 
Obviously, above all higher educa- ; 
tion there is a need for the com- 
posing order of love and suffering. 
Thus if God's love is revealed to 
one. who is highly educated, he.- 
may -still harden his heart, and. 
close his eyes to it. 

Separate Five Areas 

To distinguish these five areas 
of human endeavor fi-om higher 
education does not imply that one 
despises social activities, ifobd 
manners, scholarship, prior ed- 
ucation or belief in God, Yet, 
none of these attainments by itself, 
or all of them together^^^jionatiti 
higher education. 



tlosmussen 
^nurseries 

Mansfield, Pa. 



for the Best Corsage 
It's 

Bogh's Flowers 

Mansfield, Pa. Tel. 186 



Myers 
Insurance Agency 

Myrtle S. Myers ^ - 
Mansfield, Pa. 



THE STVDENT VNIOIS 



KEN WILLIAMSON 

COCA- COLA — NESTLTS 
Syrups cmd Toppings 

«• 't - I-- * — ' — - — - - - ■ 

" WILLIAMSPORT, PA^ ^ . ' 



Mansfield, Pa., December, 1958 



THE FLASHLliSHT 




i 'Mounties Show Form; Win Three Straig^^ 



Freddy's Forecast 



'*Ailb TiriS is" a basketball . . . coach Bill Gibson Jokes 
with freshmen newcomers to the Varsity squad: standing (Ltor.) 
Wilmer "Sugar" Crisp, Dibk DiBasio, Tom Buckheit, Coach Gibsop 
and Dave Russell. 



Frosh Trio Tabbed Asset 



Contributing to the growing 
light on the Man^ield bfts&etball 
horizon are Wree MSTC freshdwn: 
Dick Di Basio, Davg RuSWll^ and 
Wilmer "Sugar" Crisp. 

Di Basio, a Monessa, Pa., con- 
tribution to this year's Mountain- 
era, is^ exp(f($i^ tb %^rovl^ aiied 
strengtl^ in both _ the rebounding 
and ball-handlinp phases of the 
cage war. Coach Gibson readily 
pointed out that Di Basio proved 
^SLmlue in the Penn State scrim- 

- - - ^fi ■ ■ — _. . 

mage where he was an asset both 
outside and under the basket. At 
6' 3", 186 lbs., Di Basio will be ex- 
pected to hold an important posi- 
tion in the fntttre MSTC basketball 
picture. 

Improving everyday, "Sugar" 
Crisp is quickly ironing out the 
football kinks and is now ready 
to tu3« his ^li^ 

; wood fame. Sharpsbufg; Pa., is 
the hometown of this 6'1V2", 170 
lb. eagle-eyed eager who possesses 

- an almost uncanny ability for get- 
ing off his feet for bringing down 
a „ rebcund. Coach Gibson and 
every one who has been watching 
practice expects a grea t de a l from 
^S speedy frosh. 

iPossessing "tremendous potenti- 
al," in Coach Gibson's opinion, 
Dave Russell, 6', 185 lb. freshman 
from DOnora, Pa., should be seen 
quite frequently in the MSTC line- 
up. His good eye, quick hands and 
^meMm ffi^t midce Bttss^ Hrhat 



CO-ED CORKER 

I by T<Mldy Simonds, Linda Albee 

With the volleyball season over, 
bowling and basketba^ are the top 
sports actixitieg in the minds of 
WAA members. Jo Warner's team 
mafetjained an und^^ed season 
in roiie^all. Bo^ng is already 
in progress and basketball will 
st^rt after Christmas vacation. 

All girls who are interested in 
basketball are reminded to get 
team lists to Mrs. Helen Lutes. 
The tofuniKBieiM; i^U^ January 
7, two days after the return from 
vacation. 

The sophomore girls have start- 
ed playinp basketball in gym class 
and the freshmen are learning the 
finer points of badminton. 

The profits from the sale of the 
700 boxes of Christmas Cards Will 
lielp enlax^e the WAA treasury for 
fidaire use. 

mtj^^lBut annual WAA Christmas par- 
ity Was held Wednesday, December 
10. The program and the singing 



Gibson calls "Top Dog on thi^J^ast 
break". ' Bussell's shuffle-like ¥iin- 
ning should become very familiar 
to MS TC basketball fans. 

Merry Christmas to all of you. 
Sec you January 6!! 



New Year's Day is' rapidly ap- 
proaching and for football fans 
this means a day of action packed 
bowl games. 

This gives F. F. another oppor- 
tunity to gaze into the old crystal 
ball. So lets go bowling: 
Rose Bowl . , . Another victory for 
the Big Ten. Iowa (7-1-1) and All- 
Anierican Randy Duncan too much 
for Calfiornif'i ^^rolden Bears 7-3- 
0). 

Orange Bowl . . . Oklahoma (9-1-0), 
perennial Big Eight champions, 
should have an easy day against 
Syracuse (8-1*0) , b eaten only by 
Holy Cross. 

Cotton Bowl.. . . Being an old mili- 
tary man, I pick the Air Force 
(9-0-1), who tied Iowa, as a sen- 
timental choice over TCU (8-2-). 
Sugar Bowl.. . LSU (10-0-0) to 
keep ots perfect record intact 
against Clemaoa (8-2-0). Watch 
LSU's AU-Amta^mm^m^^^on 
in this one. 

Gator Bowl ... a flip of the coin 
tells me that Florida (6-S-l) will 
upset MisslfilBBi (8-2-0). 
Sun Bowl ... Hwdin-SfniiiijMis, 
c oached b y former pro great, Sam- 
my Baugh, over Wyoming (7-3-0) 
of the Skyline Conference. 



Fearless Freddy Sez 



by Fred Ross 



From eaeti eitr desk, 

wt^^^ ptej^ the pairfc of 
prophet, skeptic, and often realizes 
a great joy out . of playing with 
words. Nevertheless, the object 
and ultimate aihi of every writer 
of sports shouldl5e"t6 simply. Re- 
port the facts. 

Thus, my position as sports edi- 
tor, par excellence, does not sanc- 
tion me the priviledge.to deny the 
right of every coach to run liis 
team as he duly sees fit. Nor 
does it give me the excuse to un- 
duly critize the performances of 
his athletes. 

What has been said is true, how- 
ever. We Joe Sports derive our 
life's blood from the business ot 
second-guessing Mr. Coach. That 
many writers realize this satanic 
delight to^41^-extce]tt& jnoreiU)f ten 
than not cannot be. de^edk^ ^. 

Ho\yever, on this eve of another 
Yuletide season, yours truly will 
deviate from the^rm, and abound' 
with the spirit of this joyous sea- 
son, tending to show the human 
aspeetof tis 43^i<i»als 

In keeping with the trend of the 
times, the occasion calls for mer- 
rymaking and gift giving. So . . . 
in the good name of sport and to 
all good sports, fearless Freddy 
bestows the following: 

To head football coach, Ed Stel- 
mack — still able to smile in the 
adversity of a losing season . . . 
seven blocks of granite for a line, 
immovable on defense, and an 
offense able to in#e 4ul<£Ty and 
surely and capable df Ojpiening gaps 
in the defensive line lai^e enough 
to run an elephant through; to 
make this dream team complete, a 
backfield composed of the caliber 
of the. legendary Four Horsemen,- 
! swift, very capable of scoring 
touchdowns and inexhaustable; and 
to "Coach"' . . . the wisdom to 
guide this team of champions. 

To head basketball coach. Will- 
iam Gibson . . . stilt in the sublime 

stage of a young; season ... an 
array of shooters potentially able 
of hitting fifty percent of ^ their 
shots on any given night; a team 
endowed with the courage of a 
tiger on defense, virtually savage 
underneath the defensive back- 



of Christmas carols added to the board, and als9 capable of -inning 
enjoyment Of the party. , J with the wind. 



™AM"ton5bW Coaches Stelni^ 
and Gibson, appropriations to fully 
equip their respective teams; a 
student body, now accustomed to 
winning, joyfully bored with the 
diversity of victory. " ' " ' 

To President Rathgeber . . a 
never-ending supply of poems, 
spun in vicftory celebrations. (Also 
a year's supply of jfoses). 

To the freshman class , . . one 
down and three to go ... a smile 
to smile With, tiirough the three 
remaining years. 

To the sophomore class . » . the 
first half Wasn't bad r r^?^ ail ad- 
vance to the junior class. 

To the junior class . . . one more 
to go . . . the prospect of looking 
forward to a 
year> , 

To the senior class.. . . who've 
made it . . . pleasant recollections 
of college days gone by. 

To my editor-in-chief Robert 
Kloss . . . the patience to bear 
with me in my constant struggle 
to meet my deadline. 

,To the faculty advisors on the 
Flashlight, Dr. Eliaabeth Swan . . . 
a year's supply of Shakespeare 
records and Miss Jean Holcombe 
... a love of the tablotd New York 
Daily News and New York JDaily' 
Mirror newspapers. 

To 'faculty and student body . . . 
a Merry Christnias and A Happy 
New Year 



Down Kings, Lycoming and Brockport 



Gibson Pleased With 
Court Prospects ' 

Head mentor of the Mansfield 

basketeers, William Gibson, con- 
cedes that this is the year the local 
five wjll iinisb. way up on the 
positive side of the won-lost reg- 
ister. ^ - ^ 

"I am especially well pleased 
with the general attitude of the 
squad and in a sense it is attitude 
which makes or breaks the per- 
formance of a team," related the 
lanky coach of the Mountaineers, 
who is in his third year as chief 
conjurer of Mansfield's basketball 
fortunes. — , - ^ 

In pre-season scrimmages again- 
st Alfred and Penn State Univeni- 
ties, the MSTC cagers shoved 

signs of developing into a well- 
oiled unit. Coach Gibson was par^ 
ticulaitty impressed with the show- 
ing of freshmen Dave Russell, 
Wilmer "^ ugar" Criap, .and JJicit- 

Diiaste. c 

"You can expect this freshman 

trio to see plenty of action during 
the course of the season," spoke 
the leader amidst the fazste-daszle 
of a recent practice session. 

DiBasio and Crisp are .looked 
upon to *8hiM^^ The riffioui^^ 
es, along with Zyin», Martini and 
Moore. Russell is expected to 
b olster the backcourt attack. 

"If my boys can keep the atti- 
tude they now have and keep free 
from any serious injuries, plus a 
share of the necessaiy breaks 
needed to win, they will give our 
opponents a run for their money." 



Mainl^ii's M^oantaineers tipen- 
ed the 1968-69 eagre, season in un- 
precedented' style by winning'their 
first three engagements. 
. ,1 Last . Saturday^ evening King's 
Colh^e Invisded theJocal gym oidy 
to drop a slim 74-73 decision to 
the host Mountaineer five. 

Prior to th at, the Red and Black 
dpe;ned the home season by com- 



Warrter Downs Fislier 
Emerges as Champion 

Jo Ann Warner's volleyballettes 

suceeasful Vseitol'^^P*"^®** the intramural champion- 
ship of lifSTC as they defeated a 

team captained by Drusilla Fisher 
by the rather one-sided score of 
44-20. . ^ 

Single eliminations began several 
days earlier with the match be- 
tween the teams of Fisher and 
Sutton. Fisher triumphed 27-19. 
Dewey played Benson and won 30- 
22. A tie Of 22-22 was the result 
of the game between Flail and 
Warner. Warner's team came 
through in the ovcar^ae period 8>5 
to win 30-27. 

Matylewicz lost a very close 
game to Fisher 27-26 in the second 
round of the play-offs. Warner 

(Continued on Page 8) 




IngrfWm behind to downX^omlnir 
66-61. 

The initial game of the year 
found Coach William Gibson's five 
downing a host Brockport team by 
a 68-61 eoiiht. • ' 

The Gibsonmen are fast building 
themselves a reputation as a come- 
from-behind ballclub. 

Spot Thdr OppenewtS ^ . , 

^;^fEiB opener the^ rallied traw 
a ten-point deficit; against Lycom-. 
ing, they erased a seventeen-point 
lead of the visitors; and the King's 
game found thsm^^tMn m4^^ 



"UP AND IN ... " Gene Massari drives through to lay one u|r 
left-handed. Looking on (hto r.) are: Dave^ Russell, Ron Fire- 
stonei Sd Green, and up in arms is Tom BUckheit. 



behiwi inidway in the fb*8l ^iffif . 
The King's College Monarehs 

came to Mansfield sporting a 3-0 
record and appeared well on the 
M^y to number four. The 
Wilkes-fiarreHbojnropened faat and 
Jed^-0 before^the Mounties tallied— 
once. Trailing by fifteen-points, 
27-12, the Red and Black made 
their moVe. At this point, Moore, 
Russell and DiBasio cairied the 
locals into a 42-37 lead at the half. 

With four minutes to go on the 
clock and MSTC leading TO'-Bl, 
the visiting Monarehs outscored. 
Mounties twelve to three to deadr 
lock the game at 73 all. Ron Fire- 
stone then sank a foul to give the 
home team the victory by a 1 point 
margin. * 

DiBasio with sixteen, Moore with 
fifteen and Russell with fourteen 
were the leaders in the attack. 
Firestone, Hansen and Martini 
combined to score twenty-one of 
the Mansfield total. 

Lycoming College put the Moun- 
ties in a seventeen-point hole. 
The locals struck back to lower 
the count to a minus ten as they 
trailed at half 35-25. 

Joe Martini, Davy Russell and 
Bob J^elt led the Mansfield attack ' 
in the second half, with Felt hit- 
ting some important buckets in „ 
the crucial final minutes, 
and Russell led the Mansfield 
scorers with twelve and ten re- 
spectively. . .\ ' - 

Blatf Brockport 

At Brockport, the Mounties over- 
came a ten-point deficit to pull 
away frowF the host Tive to win 
going away, 63-51. 

In his first college try. Fresh- 
man Dick DiBasio led the Mans- 
field charge with eighteen tallies. 
Dick also showed well under the 
boards. Ron Firestone fired in - 
fourteen counters and Davy Rus- 
sell contributed ten to the Mans- 
field cause. Joe Martini and Al 
Zyga rounded out the MSTC scor- 
ing with thirteen markers between 
them. Zyga chipped in with fif- 
teen ij^bounds. 

Cop Seventh In Row 

The Mansfield victory string now 
runs to seven straight with six 

in a row at home; 

In all the games, thus far, the 
scoring was well distributed, an 
indication of the emphasis on team 
play and a well balanced attack. 

The 'iocals take to, the road to- 
night as they travel to Lock Haven 
.to take on the Bald Eagles, in an 
^fort tb keep their streak alive. 

— ^ ^ - r 



THCJtASHLIGHT 



Monsfiejd, Pc, December, 19^6 



MuMMiheedt . . . 

tO»nHfMM from poe* 2} 

of classical music, a poem, or a 
classic, why do we, less learned, 
but certainly not less humble, shun 
them as being either sissified or 
unwortl^ of our time? 



And, as thie piece de resistance, 
we have the insolence to display 
oiir isrnorwnce in public denuncia- 
tion of th^se immortals and their 
works. We cannot even be satis- 
fied to Bit back quietly and let 
others inake foob of themselves. 
We insist upon taking part. 

Evidence of this is rife on cam- 
l9us.. Take, for example, the pre- 
valent depreeattOBH^-BMU^4overs 
or the poor attendance at either 
the Mansfield Feature Series, the 
jazz concerts, or the-Hl-Jl Vpro- 
grams. 

Anyone at college should wel- 
come 'the opp<»tuniiy to become 
cultured, if onjy to a small degree. 
Some have tried it and discovered 
rich paths to tread, even a new 
life. Nothing can be lost in the 
endeavor and its appeal lies in its 
paii^eBsneis. 

Those of us who desire to see 
a material advantage to culture 
may be interested, p6i%ap|[i fright- 
ened, to know that one of the most 
frequent terms of disa pproval^_of 
^'person or act in Rosaia is he 
knlturni — not cultured.' 

Self-improvement ahoufi natur- 
ally be the f oieaJ: point of a college 
education. Simultaneous with the 
efforts of our instructors to instill 
in us an adequate amount of know^ 
ledge, should exist our own at- 
tempts toward individual better- 
ment. 

How many of us are indolent 
enough to be satisfied with just 
"getting by?" How ma n y a r e t oo 
lazy, for instance to look up the 
words in this article that are un- 
familiar tq themi but necessary for 
complete understanding? ' 

A great many of us are lazy in 
regard to classes also. Instructors 
when spotchecking sometimes dis- 
,cover that as much as 90% of the 
class eschewed an outside reading 
assignment made previously. 

Also, if an instructor makes a 
statement that we disagree with, 
within reason, how many of us 
would have the intestinal, or 
rather, intellectual fortitude to 
challenge him on that point? Or 
even to question the validity of 
the statement? Or require cita- 
^on fii raamples as r^erences? 

Are we struck dumb by the 
"what will others think of me" 
feeling? Do we fear repercussion 
from the instructor by way of a 
grade? (The greater number of 
instructors would ^leome such a 
person in their classes. It would 
be an indication that there is still 
some mental life existing in the 
studmt body). 

Creative thought is, for many, 
at MSTC, either a thing of ite 
past or of the future. It's reason- 
ably certain that there is an in- 
t^ieetual famine on at present 



Worner Downs Fisher . . . 

- (C^NitimMd from Page 7) 

■ ■, , 

again came through by defeating 
Dewey 33-17. 

The Championship game was 
played between Fisher and Warner. 
Warner won the, game and the 
volleyball champion^ip 44^20. 

The girls on the nuifibg|*;;;;j)ne 
team were Jo Warner, Lou Weeger, 
Teddy Sinaonds, Donna Hemphill, 
Clara Crrfffii^, Bemie- franco, San- 
dy Corey, Beth Williams, Jeanne 
Solomon and Eleanor ^Shamroy. 

The runners-up were: Fiiriier, 
Haas, Crossley, Cfark, DeGiralomo, 
Flugel, Drubelbis, Eplej, , Umben- 
haur flitfd Findley. — 

Scoring the games were Betty 
Lord, Raymona Scheithauer and 
Elsa Di Inna, vho w0re the gener- 
al managers of the whole |oiima- 
ment. - • ^ 



SCA Gives Cheer 

SCA traveled to the Blossburg 
Hospital December 9 by bus 
where tiiey sang ChristoiM carols 
to the patients who must spend the 
holidays in the hospital. The carol- 
ers rendered many carols with the 
help of accordianist Robert Musc- 
hara while they visited the wards 
of the hospital. 

The organization rounded out its 
holiday activities by participating 
in the annual GMdan Sine. 

Inspirational music, including 
numerous selection of sacred music 
and rtedings and prayers made up 
the program of the Student'Christ- 
ian Association meeting Thursday, 
Noy^ber 20. 



General Ed . . . j 

(Cehtinutd from pbg« 5) 

has been done. What do we mean 
when we say the Age of Reason? 
We don't limit this period to one 
subject simply because it had its 
influence on many fields of know- 
ledge. One of the most important 
purposes of general education, is 
to make us communicative, social 
beings. How nice it is to be able 
to discuss art at one minute and 
science the next! By not being 
totally ignorant of formally be- 
lieved separate subjects, we can 
meet and discuss with artists and 
scientist — communicate — socialize! 

These points, and so many, many 
more, make integrated education 
valuable, in the life of any college 
student. General edu^ has its 
part and will always have a part 
in any college or uniiqersity.' The 
importance of the role it plays 
depends upon the curriculum offer- 
ed by the college, and also the 
educational policy adopted by the 
cottege. In other words, will the 
college offer specialized training, 
general training tnr will it happily 
combine the two appr«^faeS to 
education ? 

Author's Note: In the next issue 
of Flashlight, I will attempt to 
present some of the problems faced 
by the student in a general edu- 
cation program and does general 
education call for better or just 
more professors? v 



Todd Ao ... 

(Continued from page 5) 

plete. Todd, -who was a five foot 
nine, 162 lb. bundle of energy, and 
wonder, described his movie as a 
"do-it-yourself project." 

Properties Procured 

Costumes, 34,685, in Spain, 
France, England, Japan, India, the 
Middle East, and Hollywood had 
to be designed, made, or rented. 
A number of 96,092 pieces of jewel- 
ry was needed. Seventy make-up 
artilts had to glue beards on 
16,612 chins. And, as Mike Todd 
added, "They better be the right 
chins. Heaven forbid a Vandyke 
pasted where a Frans Joseph be- 
longs, or a zitz where there should 
be a Dundreary. Heads can roll." 
Also, 97,468 yards of shawl had 
to be procured from Madrid. Twen- 
ty airlines plus sixteen chartered 
planes were used in addition to 
111 walkie-talkies. One hundred 
forty-seven clocks and barometers 
of the 19th century had to be ac- 
quired. On and on went the list 
of needs and materials essential 
for the organizing, casting, i^nd 
filming of the picture. 

Truly Around the World in 80 
Days will go down as one of the 
greats in motion picture history. 
If you don't believe it, go see it! 



IRoM dbevrolet 

Oiemlet — Otdwnoblle 
Scdee and "Seevlce 

Mconfield, Pa. 




NO LONGER GREfiNT •-^^Kewly-elected president of the freshman 
class David BjTOoks outlines his objectives with Zane Kemler, vice- 
president; t^anetta Brown, secretary; Janet Wilson, treasurer. 



(Continued from pope 9) 



the "angels" of the play — evoked 
laughter, turned heads or opinions 
with a gesture or nod ot approval, 
and romped with^vfilAty and 
forcefulness. 

The initial member of this trio 
was superbly characterized, fully 
capturing both tl\e feeling ^of the 
part and the second night's audi- 
ence. The previous evening he 
had borne the brunt of the "at- 
tack" on- a make-me-lvigh audi- 
ence. 

The second performance found 
the audience, because of its more 
homogeneous composition, reflect- 
ing the scintillating^^jdi|Uog^§_(^s^ 
from th^e stage insteiad of stolidly 
absorbing it. 

Jules, the second convict, seem- 
ed about a half-size too small in 
capability for his part, but was 
bolstered by an admirable deter- 
mination.- 

Alfred, his companion, was suf- 
ficiently love-struck to get the 
point across, and at times showed 
glints of orginality in both speech 

and gesture. 

The object of his affection, 
Marie Louise, . a young maiden 
stricken with a strange malady in 
which she perpeti^ally sawed the 
air at her sides wi^ h«r palms, 
showed not much more than a de- 
sire to do well. 

Marie Louise is supposedly in 
love to an almost ecstatic degree 
with a lad soon to arrive , from 
Paris. Unfoitunately, she spoke of 
and awaited his coming as though 
he lived around the comer and 
had nearly worn out his welcome 
in previous visits. 

When Paul, the expected, finally 
does arrive, one saw why 'he act- 
ed in that manne^r. The young 
gentleman, whQ j^i jupposed to be 
a youthful liftmif, acts more 
like an Osric. He moves about 
the stage letharg^ically and seemed 
impatient for the final curtain. 

The inept portrayals of these 
lovers started the decline and fall 
of the roamtn' comedy. Paul, be- 
cause of his failure to properly 
build up the hopes of Marie Louise 
and th«i spurn her for her an- 
other received not the audience's 
hearty approval as he died, but 
rather an unnecessary symi^tliy. 

His beloved also depicted her 
intense love inadequately. When 
she is scorned we feel little 
has been lost and that she will get 
over it at the Cayenne Summer 
Camp for Girls. 

Uncle Andre fulfilled his func- 
tion as obstacle to love and happi- 
ness and was then surmounted 
with the aid of a little reptile. 
Acted excellently, arrogant, hate- 
ful Andre was dispatched by the 
"angels" with little sympathy or 
remorse felt, especially on the 



Lavonne's 
Deliccit#8sen 

GOOD FOOD '' 
V TO 

tAieout' 



part of t he ad u ienc e i i^ t h e perfe ct 

effect. ' 

The remaining members of ^lie 
Ducotel family were characterized 
fairly well. The actor, at times, 
allowed himself and his manner- 
isms to invade Mssr. Ducotel's and 
did not particularly make us sym- 
pathize with Mme. Dttcoti^ dl9« 
appointment in her spouse. 

Later, this disappointment^the 
shattering of her^dreamsr-should 
have easily seen and felt in the 
breakfast scene with Jules. 

Mme. Ducotel at this time rec- 
ognizes a certain *elan in Jules 
lacking- in her husband. Her re- 
pressed feelings are supposed to 
surface and reveal her frustration 
and hopes. 'However, the reluc- 
tance of Jules to reply in anything 
but a monotone made us crave for 
the return of soliloquy. 

Racy dialogue, unexpurgated 
with the exception of one express- 
ion, spiked the punch of the per- 
formance. But then, sex always has 
been^ a best-seller and indicative 
of the trend in modern "literature" 
— "What foods these morals be!" 

The production's few faults lay 

not, as has been stated, in timing, 
scenery, costumes, or the like. 
These essentials bordered on per^ 
fection. The basic difficulties 
seemed to evolve from lack of 
thought. To act is not to assume 
an identity but to allow the identi- 
ty to assume. Fundamentally, it 
is deep thought about who and /or 
what the character represents. It 
is concern more with why and 
what he does than worry over how 
he does it. 

One cannot advocate the players 
becoming diieiples of 'Stitnislavski, 
one can suggest that individuals 
assume the responsibility of eli- 
minating meaninffless, repetitive 
gesture, monotones, and lack of 
sufficient thought. When acting, 
an individual does not represent a 
certain' person. To all witnessing, 
he is that person. . 



AUTO SERVICE 



Gulf Service 
Bailey's 

CAR PICKUP & DELIVERY 

FOR STUDENTS 
W. WeUsboKO St, Moosfieki 



Rccndy's 
Mobile Service 

FORD PARTS « SERVICE 

Phone 451 



RALPH'S 
■SEBVTCK CEWTKR 

Scdm FO^ Sartlic* 

Mansfield, Pa.^ 



Food 



(CpntiiUMd from Pgge 5) 



food situation. 

However, 1 believe, too many of 
us were influenced only by the 
student opinions in the last part 
of the article. Although I believe 
the comments were sincere. Some 
of them were nonsense! I have 
purposely tried to state a favor- 
able view of the food situation— 
not for my own benefit^but iso 
that any future judgments about 
our food might get the adequate 
consideration the food proUdms 
deserves. 

Sii99«lieiit ^ _ 

It would not be right to dose the 
article without making some sug- 
gestions. The suggestions I will 
put in question f 6^ because $ey 
are debatable. 

1. Would it be possible to in- 
crease the kitchen staff? 

2. Would it be possible for the 
school to purchase better facilities 
for serving such things as eggs 
and pancakes? 

9. Would a continental breakfast 
decrease expense enough so that 
noon and evening meals could be 
made better than they are ? And; 
would a breakfas»~^ this ki n d be 
acceptable to the student body? 

I do not say that these things 
are necessary. It is only that I 
sincerely believe that, if these 
questions could be solved, our 
meal situation would be improved. 

; No CetefersI ""7" 

If it is at all possible, keep a 
profit-making organization out of 
the kitchen. That is to say, I do 
not want to sec'^aterers at Mans- 
field. Mansfield is one of the few 
teachers colleges without catering 
service. Let's keep it that way.. 
For the most part, I like the meals 
the way they are. I don't believe 
a profit-making organization could 
improve thein. 



M 



e r r y 



_ 

LC h r i s f- m o s 



Merchcnits 



Cales Pliccniiacy 

(On the comer) 

Whifaman's Chocolates 
Hcdlmark Cards 



TYCO 
TELEVISION 
SERVICE 

Mansfield, Pa. 



Goodrich Cleaners 

Dry Cleaning & Prs||(ln0 

At It's Best " : 

Mansfield, Pa. 



Johnny's 
Bcarber Shop 

Spedollzas in 
Crew Cute 
Borberiay & Shoring Equlpmrat 

Wellsboro St. Mansfield, Pa. 



SPECIAL 

POLISHED COTTON 

SLACKS 
ffrti FLAP-POCKETS 
$2.95 UP 
STYI£S 

MARKSOirS